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. . . to huge pits dug in the ground out of which may emerge great buildings to make 
possible the extension of opportunities for the life of study, whether for a few years or during 
a whole career, t 

. ... to milling, jostling, unaccommodated throngs who may find adjustment during the 
period of growth, "brought together in the living intercourse of teacher and teacher, teacher 
and student, student and student", 



The soaring registration which 
topped 17,000 meant long hours in 
queues for most students. They 
queued for library books, meals, lec- 
tures — and to get through bottlenecks 
in the hall. 

Pictures on this page show the fall 
line up at Simcoe Hall; the fall regis- 
tration at University College when 
students sat for hours waiting to get 
their admit-to-lectures cards from the 
registrar's office — 50 yards away; and 
the bus line-up to the academic area 
at Ajax. 

Endless queues meant frayed tem- 
pers at times, but for the most part 
students shouted and jostled good- 
naturedly en route to their various 


And they lined up for foot- 
ball tickets and crowded into 
football games. Immediately 
below, is shown a section of 
the now famous lineup for 
tickets to the Toronto-West- 
ern game. At 10 o'clock, when 
distribution began, the line 
stretched from the arena 
along Hoskin, past Trinity 

Lecture rooms, of course, 
were crowded to capacity as 
borne out by the scene bottom 
page of the Recreation Ha 
at Ajax. 






Make-Up Editor Photography Editor 




Editorial 4ssociat<>s 


Men's Sports Women's Sports 

Graham Hern Nora Beacock Gertrude Miller 

Jean Pugh Michael Beer Marion Fraser 

Editorial Staff 



Staff Photographers 


Staff Artist Business Manager 


David Boyd 
Janel Buck 

Arch Armstrong Jean Kines Gord Pickell 

Glen Belyea Earl Mahoney Donald Storey 

Phyllis Mann Doug Robertson 

Hetty McAuley Billie Train 

Ruth McDougald Roy Tredgett 

Maurice ( r gobel McLaggan Stuart Vanderwater 

Jane Hinds Charles McMillan Bert Van Mossell 

Warren Hursl Margaret Moss Theo Weiss 

Frank Kennedy John Parsons Jean Wiley 



"As the Nation treasures the Events 
of its Youth, so we treasure the events 
of our youth, that future memories may 
be made more vivid by records of the 
past, set down and kept alive." 

This then has been our task — to record 
and to perpetuate. We now pass on, and 
this year's staff joins that vast corps of 
Torontonensis staff members "in whose 
anonymous service, symbolic of the true 
University spirit, may be found that 
sacrifice of self which is, and ever shall 
be, the world's greatest need." 

It is difficult to express thanks to a 
staff, especially to one such as ours, on 
whom the brunt of work must fall dur- 
ing the most critical part of the year. 
For a book of record must wait for 
records to be written, and the last in- 
scriptions only reach us as the examina- 
tion spectre is about to be transformed 
into the examination substance. 

Our reward rests with the verdict of 
the class of '47. We have tried to select 
from the year just past — our last as 
undergraduates — those parts of Univers- 
ity life most worthy of remembrance. We 
have tried to bring these parts together 
to retain what is most fresh and vital. 

The task is one in which no one has ever 
wholly succeeded; it is one in which we 
have not, we know, wholly failed. 

The only count of trial for the Tight- 
ness or wrongness of the bases of exist- 
ence for each year's Torontonensis lies 
with that year's graduating class. Be- 
neath the darkness of war, the aurora 
of peace, the glow of years of achieve- 
ment, there flows through all Toronto- 
nenses the deep central story which is 
University life. The story is one of 
groping and growth, a theme which, we 
hope, will remain essentially the same 
though many variations, both major and 
minor, transform the surface. 

Our dedication this year is to Expan- 
sion — a surface variation manifest in 
excavations and crowded classrooms, new 
buildings and perpetual line-ups; a vari- 
ation of greater magnitude than the 
University has ever known. This physi- 
cal growth is too great to leave the essen- 
tial, the tradition, unaffected. Plans for 
expansion are so far reaching, so wide 


ill their scope that the very fahric of the 
institution cannot help but feel the 

That these effects will continue to be 
beneficial to the tradition and role of the 
University depends to a large extent on 
the members of each graduating class. 
To be worthy of the name "university", 
an institution must be associated with 
education of the highest type. "To de- 
grade the name of the University is . . . 
to degrade our highest educational ideal." 
As graduates we must remember that we 
continue to be members of the Uni- 
versity even after we receive degrees. 
The University may well prosper and 
suffer in accordance with the achieve- 

ments and failures of its senior members. 
"We owe her much, she trusts us much, 
she expects much". 

And so the finality of graduation is 
upon us. Ever enduring memories of 
the glow of the years we have spent here 
go with us. The years have not been ill 
spent if we can come to recognize the 
proper role of the scholar and of the 
University in the nation's life, if we can 
assess the importance of knowledge and 
what is often more significant, the tem- 
per in which that knowledge is used. 
May our university past aid our attain- 
ment of these recognitions and may this 
volume of Torontonensis, the mirror of 
an expanding institution, help us recall 
that past. 


1898— Burriss Gahan 
1899— G. W. Ross 
1900— E. H. Cooper 
1901— No Publication 
1902— F. H. Phipps 
1903— W. J. Bird 
1904— E. A. Mclntyre 
1905— W. N. Hutton 
1906— L. Buchanan 
1907— M. F. Dunham 
1908— Claris Edwin Silcox 
1909— D. E. S. Wishart 
1910— G. M. Willoughby 
1911— R. C. Geddes 
1912— E. A. Bott 
1913— P. T. Dowling 
1914— A. McLeod 
1915 — Herbert Turney 
1916 — Flerbert Turney 
1917 — Herbert Turney 
1918— J. Bacon Brodie 
1919— H. G. Stapells 
1920— Fred C. Hasting 
1921— Roy V. Sowers 
1922— Everett L. Wasson 

1923— Everett L. Wasson 
1924— Ralph B. Cowan 
1925— Warner A. Higgins 
1926— Fraser W. Robertson 
1927— George L. Roberts 
1928— Wilfred E. Shute 
1929— Maurice T. de Pencier 
1930— R. C. H. Mitchell 
1931— W. F. Payton 
1932— Gordon Masters 
1933— S. A. R. Wood 
1934— F. W. Pooley 
1935— J. K. Thomas 
1936 — Frederic Branscombe 
1937 — Frederic Branscombe 
1938— W. Caron Jones 
1939— John J. Henry 
1940— Ralph R. Ireland 
1941— Albert S. Mallon 
1942— Albert S. Mallon 
1943— Neil Byce MacDonald 
1944 — Harriet Leigh-Mallory 
1945— W. Hugh Kenner 
1946— E. Ross McLean 


Uo the Qraduate* 

With mixed feelings, your Alma Mater salutes you. In our farewells 
there is the note of sadness. That is relieved, however, by our pride 
in you. We are confident that you will form a firm link in the 
University's chain of service. 

In the ceremony of graduation, the Chancellor will enfeoff you 
with the office of graduate, which is endowed with permanent privi- 
leges. In return for that grant, you will pledge your fidelity and fealty 
to your Alma Mater. In affection and loyalty you will be constant in 
fulfilling your indissoluble bond. 

Your diplomas should be as naturalization papers in the republic 
of wisdom in which beauty and truth prevail. You should have the 
capacity to divine excellence without having it tagged or labelled for 
you. You should have the power to think clearly and courageously. 
You should possess intellectual honesty and its twin sister, intellectual 
humility. With an abiding sense of true values may you distinguish 
in thought and action, 

Money from Wealth, 
Excitement from Pleasure, 
Interference from Influence. 
Notoriety from Fame, 
False Pride from Self-respect, 

Speed from Progress, 
Luxury from Elegance, 
Fashion from Refinement, 
Respectability from Worthiness, 
and, above all, 

Fare well! 

The Temporal from the Eternal, 
^are Thee Well!! 





M.A., PH.D., D.D. 

preparing to leave the class-room and halls of yovir Alma Mater, my 
colleagues and I make our salutations of farewell. You will come back 
to us often, we trust, in memory or in the spirit, if not in person; but 
the mutual relation of teacher and student, however you have found it, 
comes to an end at graduation. The state of your pupilage is cast off 
so that you may begin the life-long process of education. The sum of 
the negotiable knowledge that you have acquired in these undergraduate 
years is not impressive in dimension, but if there has been any virtue 
in its disciplines, you have developed certain faculties and attitudes 
with which to meet the problems of life. Because you have learned 
something of the physical scheme of the world and the universe, of 
the historical progress of the human species, of the structure and 
development of thought through the centuries, and of the laws and 
the functioning of social life, you know at least where you are in the 
contemporary pattern of things, and how they came to be. Also, in 
these advancing stages of your knowledge the range of your interests 
lias expanded; your intellectual curiosity has been whetted; and a 
measure of confidence in your own ability to tackle problems, new or 
old, has emerged. You are now on your guard against half truths, and 
can distinguish between fact and fancy, argument and oratory, principle 
and propaganda. But if you are to discharge your proper role in society, 
you need still one more quality. Without it, your broad understanding 
and your appetite for knowledge and your power of critical analysis 
n\n\ do no more for you than to leave you a mere spectator, sitting, 
as it were, in the bleachers, while others enter the field in the struggle 
on behalf of causes or principles which affect the good of men and of 
society. You need a faith; you must believe in something greater than 
yourself. Unless one gives oneself to the service of some regnant ideal, 
one's life will be like a rudderless ship, without direction or power of 

r 10 1 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Carman Guild, President; Ruth McDougald, Vice-President; 
Martin Shubick, Treasurer; Katherine Daly, Secretary. 

A Message From the Class of 4T7 

FOR THREE OR FOUR YEARS we have met together with a 
common purpose, to learn. We came from a great diversity of ^places 
and with a variety of motives for acquiring knowledge. Now our ways 
are again separating, and our motives will express themselves in the 
part we take in life: some of us will build homes and be wiser private 
citizens ; some will go into the professions and be useful public servants ; 
some will be artists, or research-workers in the universal laboratory. 

We would remind those who remain behind that the university 
and the nation and the world can be no more free from corruption and 
rivalry and prejudice than our college is. We would exhort those who 
follow us to maintain those just ideals and institutions which have been 
established, and to build those which we have failed to find or follow. 

And we would remind ourselves that knowledge is not an end in 
itself, that learning is not the pursuit of facts like the autograph-hound's 
pursuit of a new signature, nor is it an album of old photographs to be 
brought out for display to all comers. Knowledge is a tool for the 
performing of a task; knowledge is a flame producing warmth and 
comfort; knowledge is a lamp that gives understanding and confidence 
to its bearer, that lights him in the path he takes and reveals to him 
other paths he knew not of. 

As we leave the college and the university, let us resolve not only 
to protect the flame we bear from the winds of darkness, but also to 
nourish it from within. And let us never fail to look about on those 
things which its rays illumine — for it is our privilege to see, and it is 
our responsibility to live according to what we have seen. 




SECOND ROW: A. Bell, 3rd Year President; A. C. Armstrong, 4th Year President; 

S. A. Marshall, 2nd Year President; D. Evans, 1st Year President; G. Clarke, Asst. 

Sec.-Treas.; R. Langley, Secretary. 

FIRST ROW: W. R. Knowlton, Treasurer; J. McKenzie, Athletic Director; C. B. Guild, 

President; S. Hermant, B.A., Honorary President; F. Garner, Literary Director; 

D. Smith, Social Director; R. H. Carley, Publicity Director. 

Interest in Government 

This has been a year of superlatives for the 
Lit. A new high in membership has been 
reached, a record budget has been handled, 
and there has been an unprecedented number 
of special meetings of the society. 

In matters of politics and policies, an 
unusually great interest has been shown by 
the members. The four regular meetings of 
the society were held on schedule for the first 
time since the pre-war days, and in addition 
three special meetings were called by peti- 
tion. The climax came at the final open 
meeting of the year when two hundred 
members sat until one o'clock in the morning 
to finish the business before the house, an 
hi-toric -c — ion of the U.C. Lit. 

The activities of the society continued at 
a liJ^li level throughout the year. The Par- 
liamentary Club had some of its liveliest 
-< --ion- since its inception, and the debating 

classes introduced last fall provided com- 
petent speakers from the floor. The Under- 
grad magazine appeared in three issues, 
another first. In athletics, fortune smiled on 
U.C, and with a record number of men 
participating in sport, the Reed Trophy came 
to the Royal College for the second consecu- 
tive year. As usual the social program of 
the society was maintained at a high quality, 
with a very successful Follies and Arts Ball, 
as well as the popular Red and White Nites, 
T-Dances, and this year for the first time, 
Saturday Nite Square Dances. 

The year has been one of achievement and 
disappointment, but one in which many 
pleasant memories are stored. Members have 
held parties, played on teams and debated, 
and leave this year as they began it. slill firm 
in the conviction that the health of the society 
may be measured by the interest its members 
take in its government. 




SECOND ROW: Marion Wadsworth, P. H. E. Rep.; Catherine Williams, Social Service; 
Marjorie Lick, President II; Christine Zumstein, Treasurer; Beatrice Ramsay, Socio? 
Director; Mary Hicks, Athletic Director; Elizabeth Rogers, Secretary; Mary Murdison, 


FIRST ROW: Patricia Belt, President III; Ann Ebbels, President I; Miss M. B. Ferguson, 

Dean of Women; June Wrong, President W.U.A.; Ruth McDougald, President IV; 

Marguerite Delaney, Debates Commissioner. 

Progressive Spirit 

This year, the Women's Undergraduate 
Association, responding to the campus-wide 
tendency to increase college activity, carried 
through an event-full programme, and saw 
many of their efforts highlighted with extra- 
ordinary success. 

The Open Meetings of the W.U.A., once a 
stereotyped biannual procedure, gave prom- 
ise this year of taking a vital role in the 
women's organization. Three meetings were 
held, their agenda covering much-needed 
changes in W.U.A. constitution, and provid- 
ing for an active term next year. The women 
became better acquainted with their own as- 
sociation, its history, functions and aims. 

Three U.C. Musicales, under the direction 
of Elaine Fricker, were an outstanding suc- 
cess, While throughout the year, the U.C. 
singers voiced pleasure in their work each 
week, directed with energy by Mr. John Linn. 
The Dean's Christmas Party provided its tra- 
ditional evening of festivity for all women of 
the College. The campus Red Feather Drive, 
and the party for girls of the Settlement 

School at Christmas were included in the 
work of Social Service Director, Kay Wil- 

Each of the social calendar items under- 
taken jointly with the Lit executive for the 
college as a whole met the same enthusiastic 
welcome from the students. The Soph-Frosh 
banquet, alternate Friday afternoon tea 
dances and Parliament debates, and Red and 
White Nights were all well attended. The 
U.C. Follies Fall Revue and the January Arts 
Rail, however, made the most outstanding 
contributions to college entertainment and 
enjoyment. Record ticket sales for each re- 
warded intensive publicity, while student 
"genius" ensured a worthwhile return to all. 
Unified interest within each year was a new 
facet of college activity explored through the 
organization of year parties and clubs by 
each joint year executive in turn. 

A more closely-working joint executive 
was conceived and set in motion as well, to 
complete a year noteworthy for the genuinely 
progressive spirit that animated every effort. 



U.C. 2nd and 4th YEAR EXECUTIVES 

SECOND ROW: J. Robertson. Secretary-Treasurer II; S. A. Marshall, President II; 

K. Jackson, Athletic Representative II. 
FIRST ROW: A. C. Armstrong, President IV; M. Shubick, Athletic Representative IV. 

U.C. 1st and 3rd YEAR EXECUTIVES 

SECOND ROW: D. Newton, Athletic Representative I; J. Mayberry, Secretary-Treasurer 1; 

C. Reid, Publicity Director I. 

FIRST ROW: M. Beer, Athletic Representative III; A. Bell, President III; D. Evans, 

President I; H. McCree, Secretary-Treasurer III. 




RUTH McDOUGALD, President 






ANNE EBBELS, President 



"Alice" Acal (AOII) 

Kapuskasing, Ont. (1) 

Pass Arts. Treasurer Panhellenic 
Assoc. II, Secretary Panhellenic 
III. Future — Medicine in U.S.A. 

John Donald Adams (KS) 

Pass course. Played lacrosse, 
basketball and volley ball. Per- 
formed in U.C. Follies and did 
various "Joe" jobs for U.C. 
Future: Either Osgoode or the 
advertising profession. 

Ralph Eastman Adams 

Toronto, Ont. (3) 

Came from Parkdale to Pass 
Arts with hopes of attending 
School of Social Work. Social 
committee of Lit. during Summer 
Session. Now doing regular night 

E. Joy M. Alexander 

Toronto, Ont. 


David Victor Anderson 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Math. & Physics Div. III. Matri- 
culated from Humberside C.I. 
with Leonard and Edward Blake 
scholarships. Canadian Army '44- 
'45. Possibly post-graduate work. 

B. D. Allen 

Toronto, Ont. 


Ronald Armitage 

Toronto, Ont. (7) 

Pass course from East York Col- 
legiate. Played basketball. In- 
tends to do accountancy work 
leading to a degree. 

Archibald Cameron Armstrong 

Waterloo, Ont. (11) 

Maths, and Physics (Div. 3); ex- 
R.C.A.F. navigator. On U.C. 
basketball, volleyball, golf and 
hockey teams. President U.C. 
4T7 (IV). President of '73'. 
Future is under consideration. 

Margaret Lorraine Ashmore 

Toronto, Ont. (12) 

Only member of Biology and 
Physics course. Active on Biology 
Club II, Publicity Dept. Ill, Social 
director IV. Intends to be a food 
technologist in industry. 

C. Sheila Atkinson 
Montreal, Que. (13) 

"Slats" talked her way through 
Montreal West High School, then 
Havergal. Continued through 
University in like manner, with 
never a dull moment. Future — 
Vague, but inevitable! 

John Allan Avery 

Calgary, Alberta (14) 

In Pass course after five years 
of the Army. Secretary-treas- 
urer of 'Lit' summer session '46; 
on S.A.C. summer session '46. 
Member U.C. Glee Club. Will 
study Library Science at U. of T. 

Hyman Axelrod 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 
Intends to do post-grad, work in 
Medical Science. 

W. Paul Barber, D.F.C. (*K2) 
Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Pass course. Extra - curricular 
activities: (1) women, (2) frat. 
Plans to sell Brooklyn bridge 
back to the Indians. 

Reginald Victor Barnett 

Toronto, Ont. (19) 

Returned to U.C. from R.C.A.F. 
Spent considerable time in var- 
ious Little Theatres. Stage-man- 
ager Players' Guild. Hopes to 
enter international affairs. 

James Noble Bartlet (AA*) 

Windsor, Ont. (20) 

Political Science and Economics 
from Walkerville C.I. via the 

Stuart Samuel Barton 

Toronto, Ont. (21) 

From Parkdale C.I. to S.P.S. to 
Pass to General. Little Varsity, 
less sport. Hopes to satisfy 
chemical yearnings with post- 
graduate study. 

Barbara G. Beatty (KKD 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Pass Arts. Was in the Follies, 
short chorus, II, III; ski'd for 
Varsity II. Hopes her future will 
include much more skiing and 

Edward S. Beatty 

Swift Current, Sask. 


H. C. Andre 

Toronto, Ont. 


Mary-Louise Ankenmann (A*) 
Chesley, Ont. (9) 

"Tut" matriculated from Chesley 
H.S. and Havergal College. Ac- 
tivities: Posters, scenery adver- 
tising. Future: Art, of course! 
"It's been nice!" 

II. P. Andrews 

Toronto, Ont. 


Harvey Coulter Bain (AT) 

Pass course. Varsity senior 
hockey team (I-III). Coach U.C. 
hockey (III); vice-president U. 
of T. golf team III, member inter- 
mediate golf team (I.C. cham- 
pions) III. Intends to study law 
at Osgoode. 

Norman Alex. Ballard ('I'T) 

Brantford, Ont. (17) 

Pass Arts. Entered '40, left '42 
for Army — 48th Highlanders. 
Emerged, 2 wounds, Captain, 
D.S.O. in Hitler line. Future- 
Theology at Wycliffe. 

Patricia Alice Beckwith 

Indore, India (24) 

Household Economics. Born in 
India, Pat absorbed "education" 
largely in the Himalayas and in 
England, pausing briefly at 
N.T.C.I. Enjoyed Varsity I; la- 
boured II-IV. Ambition: To see 
the world — on a balanced diet. 

G. Berman 

Toronto, Ont. 


r i6 


m**Ts r' ■** 

THE QUARTET FROM 73 shown singing one of their little lullabies was 

made up during the year after some severe competition had narrowed the 

field down to these four lusty singers. 

r 17] 


Dieter Bernhard 

Toronto, Ont. (26) 

Came from Brighton, Eng. Ma- 
triculated from Harbord Colleg- 
iate and attended Honour Law. 
Member Law Club. Osgoode Hall 

Abraham Bernstein (SAM) 

Toronto, Ont. (27) 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 
Member Hillel Foundation. In- 
tends to study Medicine. 

Margaret L. T. Belcher (AX£i) 

Toronto, Ont. (28) 

General. Glee Club I, French 
Club I, II, III. Secretary of Alpha 
Chi Omega III, IV. Intends to 
take the business world by storm. 

Arthur Wendell Bell 

New York, U.S.A. (29) 

Pass Arts. Third year president; 
member of Players' Guild and 
co-producer and singer in the 
Follies. Interested in acting and 
plans to practise law. 

Walter Ernest Bell (K2) 

Toronto, Ont. (30) 

Honour Law. Returned to Var- 
sity after 3V2 years in the navy. 
Intends to enter the business field 
rather than continue in law. 
Chief recreational pastimes — 
reading, music, and sailing. 

Keva Blumenthal (AH*) 

Toronto, Ont. (35) 

Pass Arts. Member Hillel Foun- 
dation; secretary of Alpha Eta 
Phi. Future — Translator of French 
and Spanish. 

Lloyd W. Bochner 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

Sociology. Dramatic yet debonair, 
pensive yet affable and given to 
frisking sometimes, long grey 
ears and polished hooves, a 
donkey perhaps, but it will do. 
Really too modest. 

Lewis Bockner 

Toronto, Ont. (37) 

Accelerated Pass course. Active 
in U.C. Follies and All-Varsity 
Revue. Contributor to "Campus" 
basketball for U.C. Plans attend- 
ing School of Social Work. 

Thomas Elwood Bolton 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. (38) 

Honour Science I; C, M. & G. II; 
army 2 years. Returned '45 to 
Geology. Resided Knox College. 
Member Coleman Geology Club 
III-IV. Future in buried treas- 

Nelson "Nels" William R. Boyes 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Matriculated Bracebridge High, 
pre-war. Ex-R.C.A.F. "Flight- 
Looey", embryo lawyer. Hobbies: 
Hart House gym., a '38 Ford and 

Bernard "Bob" Brooks (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (43) 

Found 2 years of Pass Arts a 
welcome change from M. & P. 
Reasons: M. & P. left no time for 
bridge, dates, politics and picket 
lines. Will be only storekeeper 
in Toronto with a B.A. 

Agnes Marion Brown 
Dunnville, Ont. (44) 

Pass Arts. Will graduate with 
a Bachelor of Perseverance. In- 
tends to study interior decorat- 

Dorothy Kathleen "D.K." Brown 

Claresholm, Alberta. (45) 

After much intensive study, 
found that Biology plus a 
sprinkling of sports plus various 
clubs equals B.A. in four years. 
But, what the B.A. leads to, is the 
$64 question. 

Dorothy M. Brown 

Arkona, Ont. (46) 

Household Economics. Whitney 

Hall's wise little owl. Future — 

Shirley Howe Brown (A*) 

Port Nelson, Ont. (47) 

Household wrecker. Basketball 
III, football I-IV! Future— Re- 
searching around. 

Horace Esmond Candacie Bellamy 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

Came to Pass Arts from Harbord 
C.I. Horace is a photographer 
and radio man; I.S.C.; U.C. sing- 
ers; boxing U.C. I; aiming for 
medical research. 

Frances Bernholtz (iAn) 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Sociology. Sunday school teacher. 
Social Chairman Iota Alpha Pi 
III; Dean Iota Alpha Pi IV. 
Future — What do all Sociologists 

Cecillie Mary Blanche Blockley 

Clarkson, Ont. (33) 

Biology. Four weeks M. & P. sped 
cold feet towards warm life. 
Biology Club, Players' Guild, the 
Varsity, basketball: supporter I- 
IV; participator III. Follies: 
spectator I-IV; co-creator III & 
IV. I.S.C., Whitney Hall: enthu- 
dastic member IV. 

Fred Woodman Brett 

Toronto, Ont. (40) 

Fred was the '46 Summer Ses- 
sion athletic and literary presi- 
dent and S.A.C. president. Ac- 
tive in the Hart House Glee Club 
and S.C.M. Plans to continue in 
graduate studies at the School of 
Social Work. 

Beatrice Brill 

Georgetown, Ont. (41) 

Whitney Hall co-ed. Pass Arts 
student majoring in Philosophy 
and Sociology. Enthusiastic 
member of I.S.C. and Humanist 
Club. Ambition — To possess a 

Edward Brill (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (42) 

Vice - president Saturday - N i t e 
Club II-IV. Active participant in 
the rapidly expanding back-to- 
find Toronto movement. Habit: 
Quiet evenings with pipe, dog, a 
good book (preferably Keynes) 
and a blonde. 

Joline Mae Brownlee 

Powasson, Ont. (48) 

Pass Arts after trying P. H. E. 
hockey and volleyball teams. In- 
tends to become a secretary. 

Jean Florence Burness 

Toronto, Ont. (49) 

Pass Arts provided time for 
extra - curricular reading and 
classical music, A.Y.P.A., S.C.M., 
Prog. Con. Club. Longs to be a 

Thomas Mackenzie Caine 

Oakville, Ont. (50) 

To Pass course from Appleby 
College via the army. Intends 
to go to Osgoode Hall. 

Joan Beverley Cameron (ATA) 
Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Pass and typical co-ed 1944! 
Future — marriage. Helped with 
houseparty for residence freshies. 





Janet Elizabeth Campbell 

Hastings, Ont. (52) 

Pass Arts. Obtained Panhellenic 
scholarship II. Member of U.C. 
Glee Club. Plans to enter medi- 

Margaret Anne Chisholm 

Pembroke, Ont. (60) 

Although born in Scotland, Chris, 
attended P.C.I. For three years 
she has been active on her col- 
lege basketball and bowling 
teams. Future — Unpredictable. 
Watch newspapers please! 

Ruth Marie Climo 

Cobourg, Ont. (68) 

Moderns (French and Spanish). 
Member U.C. French Club I-IV; 
Spanish Club III, IV. Plans to 
teach the rising generation. 

Christine Moffat Carlisle 

Peterborough. Ont. (53) 

General. U.C. high jump I-IV; 
shovelled snow for T.T.C. (1944). 
Aims— To heat U.C. walk, and 
Ph.D. in laundering. Future — 
Unpredictable — all rights re- 

John Beaton Carrel (KPT) 

Fort William, Ont. (54) 

To Pass course via Fort William 
C.I. and navy. Sports were soft- 
ball and rugby. Immediate fu- 
ture — Osgoode. 

Carl John Christie 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

Pass Arts from U.T.S. Intends 
graduate work in Bacteriology. 

James Hong Chung 

Toronto, Ont. (62) 

To Maths, and Physics (div. D, 
from Niagara Falls C.I. on R. W. 
Leonard and E. Blake scholar- 
ships. Member M. & P. Society 
I-IV; M. & P. executive III. Chess 
and bridge enthusiast. Intends 
graduate work in Maths, or ac- 
tuarial work. 

Aster G. M. Clokie 

Toronto, Ont. (69) 

Came to Varsity after matricu- 
lating in the West. Loves to 
dance, swim and skate. Hopes 
to do social work in the future. 

Irving Dundonald Cochrane 

Napanee, Ont. (70) 

To Pass course. From Morrisburg 
C.I. Interested in music (Coch- 
rane family orchestra). Attended 
variety of social functions. Will 
study Law at Osgoode. 

Ruth Lillian Caryl (AOn) 

Toronto, Ont. (55) 

Modern History. Admission scho- 
larship. Varsity I, II, U.C. Players 
Guild II, IV; President Alpha 
Omega Pi fraternity III; Future, 
Vague — American government or 
post graduate. 

Roy Castle 

Toronto, Ont. (56) 

Pass course. Member Married 
Ex-servicemen's A s s o c i a tion; 
member Philosophy Club. Taught 
elementary school and served in 
army (overseas). Plans to teach 
secondary school. 

Margaret Elinor Cavana 

Orillia, Ont. (57) 

Pass Arts. A Whitney Hall resi- 
dent; intends to do social work. 

Mary Victoria Chung 

Toronto, Ont. (63) 

Pass Arts. Intends to take up 
the noble art of pedagogy. 

Dorothea Dail Claridge (A*) 

Erie, Pa., U.S.A. (64) 

Daffy transferred her allegiance 
from Queen's to Varsity. Too 
short for Follies chorus because 
of five foot height. Plans taking 
M.A. here or at Yale University. 

Gavin Christie Clark (AA*) 

Toronto, Ont. (65) 

To Pass Arts from U.C.C. via 
Faculty of Applied Science and 
navy (for four years). Member 
Prog. Cons. Club. Future in 
lithographing business. 

Shirley Anne Code (AOII) 

Toronto, Ont. (71) 

General. Victoria College class 
of '26 scholarship. Member of 
M. &. P. Club I-II, Drama III, 
social convener AOIT IV. Hopes 
to utilize Chemistry and Physics. 

Alfred O. C. Cole (Aa*) 

Toronto, Ont. (72) 

Graduate of U.T.S. Pass Arts. 
Ex-service (R.C.A.F. pilot/F.E.). 
Plans to do graduate work. 

Pierina Linda Coltrinari 

Sudbury, Ont. (73) 

Pass Arts when not listening to 
the opera. A Whitney Hall resi- 
dent; intends to teach after O.C.E. 

Bernice Charlip (A#E) 

Honour Psychology. Active as 
officer in Delta Phi Epsilon Sor- 
ority. Mechanically inclined. In- 
tends to combine marriage and a 

Roy Robert Jack Clark 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (66) 

Pass Arts after two years Poli- 
tical Science). Activities — C.C.F. 
Club, Varsity, Campus Co-op. 
Wants to integrate the social 
sciences without getting a Ph.D. 

Robert Cuthbert Colhoun 

Willowdale, Ont. (74) 

Latin (French or Greek). Treas- 
urer U.C. -Trinity Classics Club 
III, president IV. Interests pure- 
ly linguistic and literary. Plans 
to teach Latin or French. 

John Pry or Chipman (BAX) 

Toronto, Ont. (59) 

To Pass course from Forest Hill 
Village C.I. Lieut. Toronto Scot- 
tish (Reserve). Immediate fu- 
ture — Osgoode. 

John H. C. Clarry (K2) 

Toronto, Ont. (67) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Graduate of U.T.S., scholarships; 
Third year pres.-elect U.C. Lit.; 
Hart House debates committee 
III. Plans to study law. 

John Edwin Conway 

Toronto, Ont. (75) 

Took a couple of years off from 
the English course to prowl the 
pubs of Britain. Thinks he may 
have to work for a living. 





John Harold Coo 

Mimico. Ont. (76) 

In Pass Arts from Mimico H.S. 
via the R.C.A.F. (No. 217 Sqd.. 
Ceylon). Intends to do indus- 
trial personnel work. 

Patricia Claire Cooper 

Toronto. Ont. (77) 

Riverdale graduate, ex-airforce, 
Pat's forecast for the future in- 
cludes Osgoode and international 
relations. Extra-curricular ac- 
tivities went nip and tuck with 
Christie Street. 

Ruth Cornfield 

Toronto. Ont. (78) 

Two years spent studying Law 
illustrated that constructive work 
in building the future is needed, 
not analysis of the past. 

Paul James Courian ( KA ) 

Toronto, Ont. (79) 

Pass Arts. From U.T.S. Future— 

Dwight Cyril Coutts 

Winnipeg, Man. (80) 

Psychology (social and experi- 
mental). Chairman of Univer- 
sity College social committee 1946 
Summer Session. Intends to 
enter Osgoode to study Criminal 

John Joseph Cowan 

Toronto, Ont. (81) 

From — U.T.S. ; now — Pass; future 
— graduate studies in Industrial 
Psychology. Associated with Var- 
sity, Follies (U.C.'s that is!); 
co-editor U.C. bi-monthly; exe- 
cutive committee University 
United Welfare drive. All in III. 

Leslie Elmer Cragg 
Toronto, Ont. (82) 

Pass course. Ex-R.C.A.F. (Iro- 
quois Sqd.). Intends to resume 
teaching career interrupted by 

Burton Cowitz (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (83) 

Pass course from Forest Hill C.I. 
Spent spare time playing bridge 
in U.C. common room. May study 

Marv Christina Crichton 

Kettleby, Ont. (84) 

Modern Languages. Member 
Varsity Christian Fellowship and 
University College French Club; 
secretary of latter IV, acted in 
French Club plays. Intends 
teaching high school. 

Evelyn Eileen Culp 

Vineland Station, Ont. (85) 

Pass Arts. Future — Undecided. 

Jo Anne C. Cuninghame (KKT) 

Clinton, Ont. (86) 

Pass Arts. Basketball I; 2nd year 
executive W. U. A.; Captain U.C. 
Softball III; U.C. Follies chorus 
III. Future — Undecided but not 
for long. 

Bernard Samuel Dales (B2P) 
Toronto, Ont. (87) 

Pass course. On U.C. basketball 
teams U.C. II ('44), Sr. U.C. ('45), 
Jr. U.C. volleyball ('44). Studies 
advertising and does part time 
accounting in preparation for 
business career. 

Katherine Aldworth Daly (KKT) 
Toronto, Ont. (88) 

English Language and Litera- 
ture; Whitney Hall. Players' 
Guild I; W.V.A. Ill; Polity Club, 
Glee Club, II-IV. Hopes to be a 
non-linguistic interpreter. 

Joan Dashwood (A*) 

Toronto, Ontario (89) 

From Classics to General in two 
easy years. Ill year president 
W.U.A. Classics & French Club. 
Intends to do social work. 

Bernice Ruth C. Daughtry 

Scarboro Jet., Ont. (90) 

From England to Agincourt Con- 
tinuation School and thence to 
brighten Whitney Hall. Bernie 
was featured in U.C. Follies. 
Seeking a civil service secretary- 

Clariss Marion Davidson 
Brampton, Ont. (91) 

Marion, from Brampton came to 

Whitney Hall; 
Chose a Pass course in University 

Of 'society' and History she 

gained knowledge, 
And hopes to be of service to the 

state next fall. 

Muriel Irene Davies 

Toronto, Ont. (92) 

Chemistry. Member Chemistry 
Club II, III, IV. Future— Having 
cast aside business, hopes for 
career as a chemist. 

Georgina (Jo) Davis (AF) 

Toronto, Ont. (93) 

Pass Arts when not playing 
bridge. Future — Indefinite — 
Business course? 

Douglas Drury Davison 

Toronto, Ont. 


Pass course. "Varsity" sports 
writer. On Varsity hockey teams. 
Coach U.C. II hockey. Future in 

Hugh Firstbrook Dean (KA) 

Port Credit, Ont. (95) 

To Pass course from U.T.S. Will 
study Law at Osgoode. 

Teresa (Terry) M. Devon (AAA) 
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (96) 

Newman Club executive III, I.S.S. 
Ill, U.C. Players' Guild III. In- 
terests — Teen Agers, rugby, 
dancing, dramatics, hockey. 
Future interests — Juvenile courts, 
interior decorating, fashion de- 
signing — and housekeeping. 

Naomi June Diamond 

Fort William, Ont. (97) 

English Lang. & Lit. (History). 
Wrote Follies' song III; member 
U.C. Players' Guild IV. Future: 

mess is as 



Sergine (Teddy) Dosne 

Hawkesbury, Ont. (98) 

Philosophy and English. Born 
Alsace. Tracy scholarship. Alli- 
ance Francaise, I.S.C., "Varsity", 
Russian. Treasurer Philosophical 
Society (IV). Future — Trying to 
escape Philosophy. Motto: "Ev- 
erything ees too darn serious in 
thees life!" 

Sidney Dick 

Toronto, Ont. (99) 

Graduated from Jarvis C.I. (1944), 
entered Medicine same year but 
forced to transfer to Pass Arts 
2nd year in 1945. Hopes to re- 
turn to Medicine. 

Helen Kathleen Drake 

Fonthill, Ont. (100) 

Pass Arts. Served with R.C.A.F. 
Future — Post-graduate course in 
social work. 





Marjorie Eleanor Drake 

Toronto, Ont. (101) 

Pass Arts. Future — Medicine. 

Shirley Rosalind Driver (AD 

Toronto, Ont. (102) 

Fine Arts. Fine Art Club III, IV. 
Future — Post-graduate work in 
Art History. 

Marilyn Ruth Duff (Al') 

Windsor. Ont. (103) 

Pass Arts. Cheerleader U.C. and 
Varsity; baseball manager U.C; 
volley ball team. Future — Nurs- 
ing at John Hopkins or marriage? 

Margaret C. Dunn 
Toronto, Ont. (104) 

Student of Eng. Lang. & Lit. 
From Bloor C.I. (we must not 

Future — "To be or not to be" 
Enrolled next year at O.C.E.? 

Eleanor-Jane Dymond 

Grimsby, Ont. (105) 

A peach from Canada's "garden 
of fruit", Eleanor has taken a 
blossoming part on year execu- 
tvies, house committees. Ambi- 
tion — To reap a lucrative crop. 

Harry Claude MacColl Eastman 

Saskatoon, Sask. (106) 

Maintained his composure 
through four years of interrupted 
studies in Political Science and 
Economics. Intends to continue 
in Economics. Member of the 
Historical Club. 

Maxine A. Edighoffer 

Mitchell, Ont. (107) 

Maxie's activities have been mak- 
ing home-runs, baskets, goals, 
and costumes for her college. 
She bides her time between 
Mitchell and Bayfield. Future: 
Business world, says Max. 

Annette Ruth Eisen (AE*) 

Toronto, Ont. (109) 

General course, via Commerce 
and Finance. Matriculated from 
Havergal College in '43. Inter- 
ests — Sailing, antiques, theatre 

Mona Gilda Eisen (A*E) 

Toronto. Ont. (110) 

Pass Arts. Future — Undecided. 

Abraham Eisen 

Toronto, Ont. (Ill) 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 
Played basketball and baseball. 
Plans to do post-graduate work. 

Charles Bruce Elliot 

Etobicoke, Ont. (112) 

John Crawford Elliot 

Toronto, Ont. (113) 

Pass course after service in R.C. 
A.F. and army. Plans to enter 
School of Social Work. 

Grace Barbara Elliott 

Welwyn, Sask. (114) 

Three years with R.C.A.F. Future 
— Journalism if May examina- 
tions successful. 

Doris Edna Everard 

Sundridge, Ont. (115) 

Pass Arts. To U.C. via St. Mary's 
Collegiate Institute and the W.R. 
C.N.S. Former school teacher 
and member U. of T. Ski Club 

Hedley Joseph Everard 

Timmins, Ont. (116) 

Pass Arts. Spitfire pilot of five 
years' standing. Member Ski 
Club and Flying Club. Intends 
to go back to the R.C.A.F. 

Sydney Ezrin 

Toronto, Ont. (118) 

To Pass course from Harbord 
C.I. via R.C.A.F. Intends to en- 
roll at Osgoode Hall. 

Joyce E. Fallis 

Brampton, Ont. (119) 

Household Economics. Attended 
Brampton High School and Uni- 
versity College. Intends to be a 

Arthur Andrew Farintosh 

Toronto, Ont. (120) 

Moderns (French and Spanish). 
Arrived via Malvern. Supplied 
discords for U. of T. Band III. 
Attended numerous Vic class 
parties. Spends summers paddling 
for Balmy Beach Canoe Club. 

Leonard Feigman (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (121) 

Parkdale Collegiate, Pass. R.C. 
Signals, Pass. Athletics, boys' 
work, bridge, gin, African dom- 
inoes, Saturday Nite Club. Also 
academic studies. Future? Ul- 
timately, "Ashes to ashes". 

Zelda Mann Feldbrill 

Toronto, Ont. (122) 

Entered IV Sociology a married 
woman. Member Sociology and 
C.C.F. Clubs; also Hillel and 
vice-president Avukah IV. Inter- 
ested in labour zionism. Future — 
Post graduate work. 

Grace Ferguson 

Port Hope, Ont. (123) 

Originated in Port Hope. 
Migrated to Toronto. 
Affiliated with Pass Arts. 
Graduated in '47. 

Robert Bruce Ferguson (AXA) 
Toronto, Ont. (124) 

Political Science & Economics. 
U. of T. via Humberside Colleg- 
iate. Wants to be a capitalist. 

Joseph Terry 

Vienna, Austria (108) 

Engaged four years in M. & P. 
(Physics) and such pleasant dis- 
sipations as U. of T. symphony 
orchestra, Follies, H.H. Glee Club 
and Historical Club. Future in- 

Gerald Morley Ewins 

Toronto, Ont. (117) 

Product of Riverdale C I. Voca- 
tionally misguided to University 
of Toronto. Disappointment in 
academic field, but enjoyed work- 
ing on "The Varsity" during 
campus sojourn. 

Lionel Finkle 

Toronto, Ont. (125) 

Pass Arts. Kingston C. I. to 
Queen's University to R.C.N.V.R. 
and on to U.C. Member U.C. 
Players' Guild. 



THE JUNIOR COMMON ROOM, hidden away at the end of the UC cloisters 
proved a popular between-lectures hang-out where students got together 
for a game of bridge, a chat or a discussion on the finer points of their 
courses. A partly-visible quartette plays out a hand of bridge while an 
attentive kibitzer kibitzes. 



Alan Finlayson 

Lucknow. Ont. (126) 

Entered Pass Arts after 5 years' 
active service. A product of Kin- 
cardine High School, Al spends 
his free time in the hotel business 
getting ready for a career in 
tourist trade. 

John Gordon Fletcher 

Tilbury. Ont. (127) 

Pass course. Violinist in Univer- 
sity Symphony. Ex-navigator 
R.C.A.F" Taught public school. 
Intends to proceed to O.C.E. 

Leonard Ross Franklin 

Port Dover, Ont. (134) 

Pass Arts. Ex-flying officer. In- 
tends to study Law. 

Catherine Fern Fraser 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (135) 

Pass Arts. A Whitney Hall resi- 
dent. Future — Hopeful. Speech, 
Arts and Drama at Toronto Con- 
servatory of Music. 

Alvin Douglas From (K-) 

Hespeler, Ont. (141) 

Honour Law. Treasurer K-; 
member Canadian Legion. On 
U.C. lacrosse team. Future in 

Annamarie Fumerton 

Lethbridge, Alberta (142) 

Pass Arts. Residence at Whitney 
Hall, on Falconer House com- 
mittee (IV). Tennis enthusiast. 
Plans to do social service work 
at U.B.C. 

Irene Babs Flint (r*B) 

Toronto, Ont. (128) 

Law. Law Club. Judge on bench 
of Moot Court of U. of T. Aims 
to be judge on Permanent Court 
of International Justice. Varsity 
soccer mascot. Tennis, fencing. 

Catherine I. Forbes 

Vermilion, Alberta (129) 

Her Western humor enlivened 
Whitney Hall for three years. 
Varsity made a strike when they 
elected Cath. as bowling presi- 
dent. Ambition: Lamb, Nash and 
Forbes — Humorists. 

Donald McArthur Fortune 

Wingham, Ont. (130) 

Pass course. Member Camera 
Club and I.S.C. Intends to study 
for M.A. in Industrial Psycholo- 

Phyllis Hope Fox 

Swift Current, Sask. (131) 

Pass Arts after two years with 
the army. Intends to do social 
work in Toronto. 

Gordon Francis Frazer 

Stratford, Ont. (136) 

Modern History. A boy of many 
scholarships. Member M.H. Club 
II-IV, president IV, member His- 
torical Soc. (Ill, IV), curator 
Hart House Library (II-IV). 
Future — Teaching at a Canadian 

Marvin Frederick Fremes (II A*) 

Toronto, Ont. (137) 

N.T.C.I. graduate, served in army 
1944-45. II A* executive, Polisci 
Club executive, Japanese-Cana- 
dian committee. Interested in 
unemployment and atomic war- 
fare problems. 

Margaret Elaine Flicker 

Ottawa, Ont. (138) 

Pass Arts. Another Glebite. 
Played baseball, tennis, volley- 
ball (I, II, III). Music director on 
W.V.A. (Ill) Hopes to get Mus. 
Bac. at Conservatory, then travel. 
Tennis rep. II. 

Aline Frances Gallagher 
Brockville, Ont. (143) 

Ex-Wren rejuvenating at U.C. 
via Pass Arts, hockey, follies, 
badminton. Attracted to New 
York, to a course in journalism. 

Frederick George Garner 

Peterborough, Ont. (144) 

Political Science and Economics, 
47 executive I-IV, house execu- 
tive III, Christian Science Organ- 
ization executive III. Would like 
to travel before settling into busi- 
ness routine. 

Harvey Gellman 

Toronto, Ont. 


Rocco Louis Gentilcore 

Welland, Ont. (146) 

Well there was Geography and 
a place called "73" and a year- 
book. But the idea of putting 
everything in twenty-five words 
is ridiculous; it's .... 

Selma Fox (A*E) 

Toronto. Ont. (132) 

Sociology. President of its club 
IV. Also interested in Dramatic 
Club, Hillel, Y-work. Undecided 
between vocational guidance in 
high schools or social casework. 

Lynn Erneice Fried (AE<1>) 

Toronto, Ont. (139) 

From U. of Manitoba to Varsity's 
Pass Arts. Fraternity treasurer 
III; Follies scenery II; canteen 
hostess I— II. New York beckons 
to study merchandising. 

Philip Telford Georges 

Cross St. Rousseau, Dominica 
Law. (148) 

Harold Philip Gertner 

Toronto, Ont. (149) 

Pass Arts from Harbord C.I. 

Eunice Frankfort 

Toronto, Ont. (133) 

Pass Arts. To Varsity from Ha- 
vergal College and Harbord C.I. 
Interested in the Honour Science 
Club, Biology Club, Hillel, and 
Avukah. Chapter delegate at the 
Alpha Epsilon Phi convention in 
California. Plans post-graduate 

Zelda Louise Friedman (AE-I>) 

Toronto, Ont. (140) 

Pass Arts. Interested in Village 
Players and member of U.C. 
Players Guild and Hillel. Plans 
to do post graduate work in So- 
cial Psychology. 

(Mrs.) Shirley L. Gibb (±TA) 
Toronto, Ont. (150) 

English Language and Literature. 
Originally class of 45, joined 
W.R.C.N.S. June 1943, married 
Jan. 1945, and returned to Var- 
sity Sept. 1946. Secretary U.C. 
Players' Guild 1942-43. 



FRIDAY AFTERNOON TEA DANCES were held during the session in the 

ever useful Junior Common Room where University College students 

danced and lunched to an obbligato of recorded music. 



Arthur Gillespie 

Markdale. Ont. (151) 

Pass Arts. Lived in peace and 
quiet I. in "73" II, III. Special- 
ized in dance decorations; at- 
tended lectures in spare time. 
Future? Time will tell. 

Gloria Birdie Glazier (I All) 

Toronto. Ont. (152) 

From Harbord Collegiate to Pass 
Arts and Sorority social commit- 
tee III. 

Sheila Joy Godfrey 
Toronto, Ont. (153) 

Pass Arts. Belonged to The Var- 
sity staff and C.C.F. Club. Pur- 
sued music and dramatics outside 
the University. Intends to teach 

Isabella (Isobel) Jane Goldstone 

Toronto, Ont. (154) 

A student of the Moderns course. 

A ballet dancer too, 

A W.D. of the Air Force, 

A Translator when she's through. 

Harvey Leonard Goodman 

Sudbury, Ont. (155) 

To Pass course from Sudbury 
H.S. Member of Chess and 
Camera Clubs, athletic interests, 
archery and basketball. Overseas 
44-46. Intends to study Medicine. 

Dulce Eva Gould 

Senlac, Sask. (156) 

Ex-airforce, teacher and former 
University of Saskatchewan stu- 
dent. Dulce hopes to emerge as 
a specialist in primary education. 
Equilibrium to be maintained by 
cartooning and globe-trotting. 

Ruth Grader 

Welland, Ont. 

Charles Ewart Graham 

Oshawa, Ont. (160) 

To Pass course from Ottawa C.I. 
Was flying instructor in air force. 
Intends post graduate work in 

Glenna Mary Graham (AAA) 

Toronto, Ont. (161) 

Found Pass Arts via M. & P. a 
good excuse for broader educa- 
tion through fraternity, Panhel- 
lenic, Newman, Settlement, play- 
ground and camp work. 

Arthur Boyd Gray 

Coldwater, Ont. (162) 

Came to enter Pass from Picker- 
ing College. Hopes to be teacher 
in future. 

Joe Greene (K2) 

Toronto, Ont. (163) 

Pass Arts. Was on U.C. first 
hockey team; four years R.C.A.F. 
Intends Osgoode. 

Charles Werter Gregory 

Los Angeles, Cal., U.S.A. (164) 
Pass Arts. Member of U.C. 
Drama Club. Plans a dramatic 
and journalistic career in U.S. 

Morris Gross 

Toronto, Ont. (165) 

Honour Law. Aspired to no high 
executive positions. Thinks he's 
saving himself for big business. 
Wot a laff!! 

Carman Byron Guild 

Guelph, Ont. (168) 

Psychology. Took life easy in I. 
Served on 'Lit' executive III and 
IV. Hopes to graduate and take 
life easy again. 

Harold Gussak 

Toronto, Ont. (169) 

To Pass course from Harbord C.I. 

Jim Oliver Francis Hackshaw 

Toronto, Ont. (170) 

Pass Arts. Army 4 years. Mem- 
ber of I.S.C. Interested in classical 
music and tennis. Plans to study 
Law at Osgoode Hall. 

Ernest Norman Hahn 

Toronto, Ont. (171) 

To Pass course from Etobicoke 
H.S. Hopes to enter Lutheran 
Theological Seminary in St. Louis, 

Mary Lydia Patricia Hall (r*B) 
Manotick, Ont. (172) 

Pass Arts. One year residence 
Whitney Hall. Meteorological 
Observer in R.C.A.F. Scholar- 
ship chairman of Gamma Phi 
Beta and member Players' Guild. 
Future plans: To acquire more 

Ruth Hamill (A*E) 

Toronto, Ont. (173) 

Four years of Psych, and what 

did she find? 
She knows lots about people out 

of their mind; 
Joined A*E, was a great social 

And now what she want's in the 

"clinical" line. 

Lloyd K. Graburn 

Toronto, Ont. (157) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Can- 
tab College, Toronto. Member of 
Carlton Club, on bowling team 
there. Industrial Relations, next 
year, or post-grad, work at U. 
of T. 

Hans Gruber 

Brno, Czechoslovakia (166) 

Born 1925 Vienna, Austria. Came 
to Toronto 1939. Czech, school- 
ing at Brno and French College 
in Lausanne, Switzerland, main- 
ly along academic and musical 

Aileen Marguerite Hanson 

Ottawa, Ont. (174) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Glebe Collegiate. I Carleton Col- 
lege. University swimming team 
II and III; U.C. Glee Club II and 
III. Library school. 

Perce Grader (15-1") 

Welland, Ont. (158) 

Physics and Geology. A.A.A.S. 
scholarship III; class president I; 
chancellor of frat. Ill; member 
Jewish Fellowship, vice-president 
III; Hillel vice-president IV. 

Murray Gruson (II A*) 

Toronto, Ont. (167) 

To Pass course from Bloor Col- 
legiate. On interfaculty cham- 
pionship volleyball team II. Will 
study Law at Osgoode. 

George Leslie Hargraft 

Toronto, Ont. (175) 

Sociology. S.C.M. I and II. Dele- 
gate to national conference (I) 
V.C. S.C.M. Treasurer II. House 
committee Hart House IV. In 
R.C.A.F. '43-'45. Plans post-grad, 




DEAN OF ARTS Sam Beatty pauses from his work at his desk to pose for 
the ubiquitous cameraman. Dean Beatty, who also dabbles in mathe- 
matics in his spare time, manages to squeeze in interviews with study- 
harried students who all say he is a grand pal to have and know. 




Margaret Francesca Harrison 

England (176) 

Displaced from England to House 
Ec. via Branksone Hall. Extra- 
curricular activities — mainly 
social. Won Daniel Wilson scho- 
larship III. Future: Many open- 
ings for House Ec. — They say! 

Edward Stewart Hay 

Toronto, Ont. (177) 

Psychology. Graduated from Mal- 
vern Collegiate. Engaged exten- 
sively in church and Sunday 
school work. Member of V.C.F. 
Plans to enter educational field 
at elementary school level. 

Arthur Garfin Hillei 

Edmonton, Alberta (184) 

Accelerated Pass and on to Labor 
Law. Kept seat warm with U.C. 
soccer, volleyball and basketball 
teams. Treasurer of "Campus" 
and active with Players' Guild 
and Follies. 

Marion Virginia Holmes 
Toronto, Ont. (185) 

Product of Toronto and Moulton 
College. Spent a year and sum- 
mers in actuarial offices. Has no 
definite future plans. Chief weak- 
nesses: The theatre, books, argu- 

William Russell Hull 

Toronto, Ont. (192) 

To Pass course from Niagara 
Falls C.I. via R.C.A. (5 yrs.). 

Robert Hunt 

Toronto, Ont. (193) 

Pass Arts. Ex-army and R.C.N. 
V.R. Normal School graduate. 
Runs teen-age groups, supervises 
playgrounds. O.C.E., then teach- 

George Murray Hay 

Durham, Ont. (178) 

Pass Arts. Ex-instructor of Sur- 
vey and Mathematics with Royal 
Canadian Artillery; Educational 
Warrant Officer, Canadian army. 
Interested in educational and 
social service work. 

Margaret Anne Head ( A *) 

Fort Erie, Ont. (179) 

Pass Arts, followed by post grad. 
in Social Service. Emerged from 
Whitney Hall especially for bowl- 
ing and Players' Guild. 

Marjorie Elizabeth Henderson 

Toronto, Ont. (IS 

Mary J. Hicks 

Brantford, Ont. (181) 

Home town and B.C.I, booster. 
Entered Pass Arts, majored in 
sports. Senior "T" holder — Inter- 
collegiate basketball. Member: 
athletic directorate III, athletic 
director of W.U.A. III. Future- 

Sydney Himel 

Toronto, Ont. (182) 

Pass Arts. Varsity basketball I: 
intercollegiate senior basketball 
II, III; coach and player U.C. 
volleyball champs II, III. Inter- 
ests — Sports, music, travel. 

Kathleen Gertrude Hindi 
Singapore (183) 

Modern History. Residence 
Whitney Hall. Activities: Cham- 
pioning lost causes such as Con- 
servatism, Arabs and the British 
Empire. Future plans: To dis- 
cover more practical and profit- 
able causes. 

Richard Estcourt Holland 

London, Eng. (186) 

Left England 1940 for the "col- 
onies". Matriculated Forest Hill. 
Lieut. Cdn. Army 1943-5. Sought 
higher education at University in 
Pass Arts. Objective Osgoode. 
Future — The "colony". 

William Edward Horkins (U±X) 
Toronto, Ont. (187) 

Came from U.C.C. Pass Arts. 
Whiled away his time at frat., 
hockey, golf, and Saturday Night. 

Philip Hornick 

Toronto, Ont. (188) 

Pass course. Graduate Toronto 
Normal School and army. Mem- 
ber Hillei and Canadian Legion. 
Plans to teach and get B.Paed. 

Lillian Leah Hotz (A<J>i) 

Hamilton, Ont. (189) 

Pass Arts. Loves football and 
Follies — hmm! Versatile vigour: 
swimming club, skiing, Spanish 
Club, Hillei, Varsity. Post-grad. 
Psych, at Chicago? 

Edward James Houston (K-) 
Arnprior, Ont. (190) 

Pass Arts. U.C. hockey. Four 
years R.C.A. F. Intends going to 

Brian Bergin Howlett 

Toronto, Ont. (191) 

Pass Arts. Interested in choral 
work and was member of Hart 
House Glee Club. Will do gradu- 
ate Philosophy and hopes for 
eventual professorship. 

John F. M. Hunter 

Toronto, Ont. (194) 

Helen Winnifred Hurst 

Mount Dennis, Ont. (195) 

Mod. Lang. I, II. General III, IV. 
Bugs about horse-back riding, 
camping, knitting, travelling in 
street cars. In future plans to 
have all this and heaven too. 

Kenneth S. Hutchinson 

New Toronto, Ont. (196) 

Pass course via Mimico H.S. and 
army. Taught public school. 
Played alto horn in University 
Band. Intends to teach high 

Donald Quayle Innis 

Toronto, Ont. (197) 

Geography. Born and educated 
in Toronto. In Honour Science I, 
Geography II-IV. Hopes to tra- 
vel, study and teach. 

Margaret (Peggy) Frances Insole 

Whitby, Ont. ' (198) 

Graduating from Pass Arts into 
a great big question mark. Was 
busy with basketball I; II year 
executive (W.U.A.) 

Audrey June Isles 

Toronto, Ont. (199) 

To Pass Arts from Harbord Col- 




„T> a Q ft D 

ROYAL COLLEGIANS MIX ATHLETICS and academic work as this 

UC volleyball player bats the ball back across the net in one of the 

scheduled intramural bouts in Hart House's Upper Gym. 



David II. Jack 

Brantford. Ont. (200) 

Genial and good-natured. Al- 
though a Jack, plays King in 
Liberalism. Treasurer of Players' 
Guild II. Athletic convener of 
Knox College III. Future: Os- 
goode. Ambitions: None. 

Alice L. J. Jones 

Toronto, Ont. (209) 

Pass Arts. 3 years in R.C.A.F. 
as wireless instructor. Future 
plans: Editorial management for 
small newspapers or printing es- 

Mary Enid Josephine Kelly 

Port of Spain, Trinidad (217) 
Pass Arts. Member of the Cam- 
pus Co-op II and III. Interna- 
tional Club II and III, Modern 
Letters Club I. Future plans: 
Anthropology — research in West 

Warren John Jacklin 

Hanover, Ont. (201) 

To Pass course from Hanover 
High School via the army. Played 
soccer for U.C. Member Angli- 
can Young People's Association. 
Intends to teach high school. 

George Walter Jamieson (*KFI) 
Toronto, Ont. (202) 

Pass course from Upper Canada 
College. Spent 3 years in R.C.N. 
V.R. Going to Osgoode Hall. 
Hopes to become a commercial 

Mary Catharine Eileen Jeffries 

Toronto, Ont. (203) 

Modern History. Winner of a 
James Harris scholarship. Mem- 
ber of the History Club and 
devotee of The Record Hour. 
Future — Uncertain, maybe fur- 
ther studies. 

James William Jenkins 

Belleville, Ont. (204) 

Pass course. Lived at Newman 
Club. Plans to go to Osgoode. 

Robert Andrew Jones 

Toronto, Ont. (210) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Humberside C.I. Served in R.C.- 
A.F. in Canada, England and 
Italy. Enjoys classical music, 
reading. Plans to continue studies 
and enter business. 

Marian Jones 

Toronto, Ont. (211) 

Pass plus piano at Conservatory. 
Member U.C. Players Guild I, 
II, III. Played in Arms and the 
Man. Costumed "Our Town". To 
teach and play piano. 

Sidney Marshall Jourard (B2P) 
Mt. Dennis, Ont. (212) 

Psychology. Helped found "Cam- 
pus" III; member of Historical 
Club and C.C.F. Club. Plans 
post-grad in Psychology or news- 
paper wc k. 

Betty Anne Joyce (ATA) 

Navan, Ont. (213) 

Pass Arts. Intends to become a 

Margaret Alison Kemp 

Ottawa, Ont. (215) 

Pol. Sci. and Ec. Junior year 
pioneering at Smith College. Re- 
sidence: Whitney Hall. Activities: 
Polity Club, I.S.S. and so on. 
Future: The worst is yet to 

Elizabeth Joy Kennedy (KKr) 
Toronto, Ont. (219) 

St. Clement's grad, ex-air force. 
Member of the Players' Guild. 
Busy acquiring diplomatic expe- 
rience to enter international 
affairs via Osgoode. 

Norman Carl Kerbel 

Toronto, Ont. (220) 

Edna Elizabeth Kerschtien 

Swift Current, Sask. (221) 

Commonly called "Cookie". Left 
fielder U.C. team I Softball. Three 
years in R.C.A.F. (W.D.) In- 
tends to do social service work. 

John P. Jennings (*AO) 

Toronto, Ont. (205) 

Pass course. In Commerce and 
Finance '41-'42. Navy and Air 
Force '42-'45. Future: Bell Tele- 
phone accounting dept. 

Rose Sabine Joffe (A*E) 

Calgary, Alberta (206) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall. Con- 
tributed to "Campus" III. In- 
tends to go to School of Social 
Work, U. of T. 

.Margaret B. Johnston 

St. Catharines, Ont. (207) 

Evelyn Florence Karp (A*E) 

Toronto, Ont. (214) 

Psychology. On fraternity exe- 
cutive. Hope to combine mar- 
riage and a career in clinical 

Murray Kash (BZP) 

Toronto, Ont. (215) 

General. Was on the Varsity 
staff I. President of the Saturday 
Night Club II-IV. Known for 
his clothes, date-fixing, and punc- 
tuality. Plans to stay employed. 

Arnold James Kerr 

Edmonton, Alta. (222) 

"D" day— 1935— mobile. 
1935-1939— Ridley College. 
1939-1942— U. of T. 
1942-1945— R.C.A.F. (Observer). 
1945-1947— U. of T. (Sociology). 
1947— Mobile. 

Ruth Olivia Kestenberg (IA*) 
Toronto, Ont. (223) 

Sociology to be followed by post- 
grad, in that field. Vice-pres. 
Avukah II, Sec. Hillel III. 

James Harold Johnstone 
Ottawa, Ont. (208) 

Pass course. Member Bridge 
Club, Ski Club. Lived at Hol- 
wood Hall. Future: Law or Ex- 
ternal Affairs. 

Margaret Jacqueline Keens (Al) 
Toronto, Ont. (216) 

From Havergal College to Fine 
Arts. President of Fine Art Club. 
Dramatic urge displayed in U.C. 
Players' Guild; New Play Soc- 

Hellena Kidick 

Thorold, Ont. (224) 

Pass Arts. Two years as wire- 
less operator in W.R.C.N.S. Plans 
to take a business course and 
then go to South America. 



PRINCIPAL TAYLOR chats with Professor Macdonald of the college's 
English department during a lunch-time pause. Probably a very refresh- 
ing talk. 



Charmion King (IIB*) 

Toronto. Ont. (225) 

Pass Arts. Came to U.C. from 
B.S.S. Member of the U.C. Play- 
ers' Guild. Acted in "Thunder 
Rock". "Our Town" and "Arms 
and the Man". 

Barbara Jean Laurence 

Edson, Alberta. (235) 

Pass Arts including summer 
session when she was sec.-treas. 
of W.U.A. Envisions social ser- 
vice work with children. 

Miriam Jean Loheed (Al'A) 

Toronto, Ont. (245) 

Pass Arts. Spent 2V-. years in 
the Wrens — played on badminton 
and tennis teams. Future — Prob- 

Mary Kathleen Kay King (IIB*) 
Gait. Ont. (226) 

General. Whitney Hall. Presi- 
dent of Pi Beta Phi. Interested 
in French Club and I.S.S. Future 
plans — Uncertain. 

Edward Rice Kinsley 

Brechin, Ont. (227) 
Mathematics and Physics. Came 

from Malvern C.I. Leonard 

Foundation scholarship student. 

Hopes to proceed to research 

work in Physics with M.A. in 

William (Bill) Robert Kirk 

Toronto, Ont. (228) 

Ex-teacher, ex-R.CA.F. Summer 
session honour student. Interests: 
Vocational guidance, piano, 
classical music, and avoidance of 
possibilities that might divert 
him toward the altar. 

Edmund Klein 

Toronto. Ont. 


Herbert Jeffrie Kolm 

Toronto, Ont. (230) 

Pass Arts. Intermediate soccer 
team III, member of Univ. Col- 
lege soccer, volleyball, basket- 
ball teams II and III; secretary 
of Intramural Soccer Ass'n. 
Future — Harvard. 

Alexander David Knox 

Port of Spain, Trinidad (231) 
Political Science and Economics. 
Historical and Political Science 
Clubs, and their executives, 
claimed some time — debating, 
concerts and the Library stacks 
the rest (almost). Future? 

Leonore Koppel 

Toronto, Ont. 


Peter Lamb 

Richmond Hill, Ont. (233) 

Pass course. Treasurer Holwood 
Hall III. Plans to be a capitalist. 

Henry M. Lang 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (234) 

William George Lawson (AKE) 
Toronto, Ont. (237) 

To Pass course from U.T.S. 
Member Progressive Conserva- 
tive Club. Intends to study Law 
at Osgoode. 

Mary Joan Leeming ( II B*) 

Toronto, Ont. (238) 

Pass Arts plus a summer certifi- 
cate from the School of Social 
Work, to be u^ed at a Children's 
Agency. Already a V.A.D. and 
volunteer at Protestant Chil- 
dren's Homes. 'Twas wonderful! 

Nancy -Margaret Lewis 

Winona, Ont. (239) 

Pass Arts. Member of V.C.F. 
executive (U.C.) III. Aims at 
social service and Christian work 
after further training at Moody 
Bible Institute, Chicago. 

Julius Joel Litke 

Toronto, Ont. (240) 

Oriental Languages. Member of 
Oriental Society I-IV. Found 
Varsity and its atmosphere often 
perplexing. Planning to go in for 
more perplexities. 

William Litman 

St. Catharines, Ont. (241) 

Pass course. Lived at Campus 
Co-op residence. Played on U.C. 
basketball and volleyball teams. 

Elmer Frank Litt 

Hanover, Ont. (242) 

Pass course. Ex-R.CA.F. and 
army. Sec. of Young People's 
of Redeemer Lutheran Church. 
Plans to do post-grad, work in 
Maths, and teach. 

Tsong-Wu Liu 

Yunnan, China 


John Milton Locke 

Belleville, Ont. (244) 

Pass Arts. Graduate of Belleville 
Collegiate Institute. Favourite 
pastime is smoking and drinking 
coffee in Hart House Tuck Shop. 
Plans to study Medicine. 

Norman Lorimer 

Toronto, Ont. (246) 

In Belfast was born in the year 

But Canada called before he was 

To Riverdale, Jarvis, and Har- 

bord he went, 
The rest of his life at this college 

he spent. 

Gordon Edgar Lowry 

Toronto, Ont. (247) 

Gord is married and has two 
sons. A Malvern graduate, he 
hopes to teach after his course 
in Pass. 

Gwendolyn Christine Lustig 

Chesley, Ont. (248) 

Geography. Once the healthiest 
girl in U.C. But four years of 
keeping up to a Reuben Wells 
Leonard have left their mark. 
Wonders what she'll look like 
after another four years — in the 
civil service! 

Donald Fraser MacDonald 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (249) 

Honour Science, football and 
operettas at McMaster, then naval 
life. Now a happy husband, ex- 
porter, student and yachtsman. 
Future — It's a family secret. 

Molly Ross MacDonald (AD 

Brantford, Ont. (250) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall. In the 
Follies I-III. Liberal Club vice- 
president III. Plans to do social 

Anthony James MacKay 

Macrorie, Sask. (251) 

Born and raised at Macrorie, 
Sask. Served two years in Cana- 
dian army in Canada and Eng- 
land. Enrolled in Pass Arts 
after discharge from army. In- 
tention after graduation — to come 
back and study Physics. 



P.:,|b :.* r:> Ct O 



John R. A. MacKenzie (*K2) 
Toronto. Ont. (252) 

Pass course from Malvern C.I. 
U.C. athletic director III. Played 
on U. of T. intermediate rugby 
team II. Social interest at St. 
Hildas College. Future in law 
and business. 

Harry Percy Mayzel (II A*) 

Toronto, Ont. (260) 

Pass course. Starred on Varsity 
basketball team I-III. Also on 
frat. executive. City playground 
supervisor. Has worked for six 
years at children's camps. In- 
tends to make this his life work. 

Ruth V. McDougald (IIB*' 

Ottawa, Ont. (269) 

Modern History modernized at 
Smith III. Year president W.V.A. 
II, III (resigned), IV (begging 
biographies). Pan-Hellenic sec- 
retary I-II. Future: Keeping state 

Marv Beaumont MacKenzie 

Forest. Ont. (253) 

Household Economics. Head girl, 
Falconer House. Whitney Hall 
IV. Played on U.C. basketball 
teams for four years. 

Margaret Isabel MacLean 

Alliston. Ont. (254) 

Residence: Whitney. Activities: 
Baiting editor of "Grampus". 
Mission: Raising Tory tots in 
ivory towers. 

Lois Marilyn Manby (ArA) 

Toronto, Ont. (255) 

Pass. Follies; short chorus I, 
make-up II, III. A future belle 
for the telephone company. 

Howard Allan Mann 

Toronto, Ont. (256) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Scholarship I, army II, back III, 
out IV. Historical Club. Presi- 
dent, Political Science Club, U.C. 
Debates committee. Future: 
Booms and/or busts. Definitely 
no more peregrination. 

Alice Yvonne Martin 

Brighton, Ont. (257) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall. U.C. 
volleyball and baseball teams. 
Worked in day nursery and as 
secretary to U.C. Student Chris- 
tian movement. Future: Teach- 

W. John McCart 

Toronto, Ont. 


Anne McCarter (At) 

Guelph, Ont. (262) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall. Man- 
aged U.C. 1st baseball team III. 
House manager Delta Gamma 
fraternity III. Plans to go to 
Johns Hopkins Hospital, Balti- 

Evelyn Gray McCormick (A7*) 
Gait, Ont. (263) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall. On 
U.C. basketball team II. Inter- 
ested in skiing, riding, golf. Pres. 
Alpha Gamma Delta IV. 

Alen Milne McCombie 

Toronto, Ont. (264) 

Pass Arts. Graduate of Jarvis 
Collegiate. Interested in sketch- 
ing and painting. Plans to fol- 
low up Biology. 

Sally Simpson McDevitt 

Shannock, R.I., U.S.A. (265) 

At Smith College I-II, she pre- 
ferred Toronto. In U.C. Follies 
III-IV, Players' Guild III-IV, 
Secretary for Undergrad IV. As 
for the future, she's looking 

Janet Bruce McFarren (KrT) 
Toronto, Ont. (270) 

General course. Spent 2 years 
in Radio Intelligence branch of 
W.R.C.N.S. Future, as yet un- 

John Howie McGivney (AXA) 
Toronto, Ont. (271) 

Pass Arts via North Toronto Col- 
legiate and Air Force service in 
Africa, Palestine, Arabia. Pro- 
poses to visit England after 
graduation and then to enter 
Osgoode Hall. 

Joseph Keith Landon McGown 

Toronto, Ont. (272) 

Pass Arts, courtesy D.V.A. V.C.F. 
publicity co-convener, summer 
session, 1946; later member. Pre- 
paring for service as minister; 
hence much involved in church 

Donald Gordon McGregor 

Port Arthur, Ont. (273) 

Pass course. Boys' Club at Trin- 
ity United Church. Plans to teach 
public and high school and enjoy 

Frank Robert McGuire 

Barrie, Ont. (274) 

General course. In army '40-'45. 
Member History Club '45-'46; 
Playwrights Group '46-'47. Did 
practical social research. Plans 
to enter army or civil service. 

John Howard Martin 

Toronto, Ont. (258) 

Matriculating from Malvern Col- 
legiate, John came to Varsity 
after 26 months in the R.C.A.F. 
He plays golf, skiis, swims and 
will always make a fourth for a 
game of bridge. Aiming for 

John Boyd Matchett (KA) 

Toronto, Ont. (259) 

To Pass course from U.T.S. 
Lieutenant R.C.N. (R) instructed 
U.N.T.D. Member Dorian Men's 
Club. Prog.-Cons. Club. Assist, 
coach Varsity junior football 
team. Plans business career. 

D. F. MacDonald 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 


Frederick George McDonald 

Aylmer, Ont. (267) 

Pass Course. Ex-army and R.C. 
A.F. activities. A.Y.P.A. and 
Wolf Cub work. Looking for a 
promising job in a small city. 

John C. McDonald 

Aylmer, Ont. 

William David McGuire 

Simcoe, Ont. (275) 

Pass course. Participated in golf, 
badminton, debating and photo- 
graphy. Plans to study Law and 
Current Politics. 

Mary Elizabeth Mcintosh (ATA) 
Stanstead, Quebec (276) 

Gay Dilettante I, II; Smith Van- 
guard III; Reward of Valour — 
Women's Editor "Varsity". Future 
— Red Light Ahead. Brrrrrrp! 

Mary I. MacKellar 

Port Colborne, Ont. 




AMERICAN SINGER PAUL ROBESON stops for an instant before a UC 
Follies publicity layout to pose with third-year president Art Bell. 



Joyce McKennett (AOH) 

Toronto. Ont. (278) 

Modern History. President AOH 
Fraternity. Interested in "Var- 
sity". Future plans — Still open 
to suggestion. 

William Charles Meddick 

Toronto, Ont. (287) 

Pass course from East York C.I. 
"Varsity" staff I. Played basket- 
ball for U.C. Studies interrupted 
by Navy in 1944. Future in 

Gloria (Joanne) Mondo 

Rochester. New York (294) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall. Sought 
man in first year, object matri- 
mony; found same. Interests: 
Varsity, Newman Club, Spanish 
Club. Future plans: Social work 
and marriage. 

Emma Louise McKinnon 

St. Catharines. Ont. (279) 

Moderns. Whitney Hall. James 
Harris scholarship. Vice-presi- 
dent III. President IV. French 
Club. Interested in Spanish 
Club. I.S.S.. basketball. Future: 
O.C.E. or graduate work. 

Ronald Hugh Meen 

Toronto, Ont. (288) 

Physics and Chemistry from 
Humberside C.I. Hopes to do 
graduate work. 

Michael J. Mooney 

Chicago, U.S.A. * (295) 

Pass Course. U.C. Playwrights 
'46-'47. Summer Session base- 
ball team '46. 

Bessie Carol McKnight (Al'A) 
Toronto. Ont. (280) 

Pass Arts. 2% years in Wrens — 
spent mostly in Halifax, Corn- 
wallis and St. Hyacinthe — won- 
derful experience and very glad 
she did so before coming to 

Elsie M. McLaughlin 
Toronto, Ont. 


Sarah B. Merkur 

Toronto, Ont. 


Thomas R. Merritt (A7) 

St. Catharines, Ont. (290) 

Pass Arts. Graduate of Ridley 
College. Ex-service (R.C.N.V.R.). 
Hopes to study Medicine. 

Alice Dorothy Morgan 

Saskatoon, Sask. (296) 

Ex-W.R.C.N.S. London, England 
and Cornwallis, N.S. Erecting a 
Pass Arts pedestal for future 
library work. 

Donna Hope Moore 

Lion's Head, Ont. (297) 

Pass Arts. Attended Summer 
Session 1946 after army service. 
Played in University symphony 
orchestra. Intends to go to School 
of Social Work, U. of T. 

Joyce Cringan Morrow 

Toronto, Ont. (298) 

James William McLean (Aa*) 
Toronto, Ont. (282) 

To Pass course from U.T.S. Plans 
business career. 

Margery McLeod (A#) 

Toronto, Ont. (283) 

Pass Arts. From Bishop Strachan. 
Follies chorus I. Special interest 
in music. 

Ernest Meyer 

Toronto, Ont. (291) 

Hebrew and Ancient History. 
Originally from Cologne, Ger- 
many. Member Avukah, Span- 
ish and French Clubs. Taught 
Hebrew in spare time. Future 
plans: To get more degrees. 

G. A. Neill 


Pearl Mudrick (IAII) 

Toronto, Ont. (300) 

Sociology. President of I An III; 
Sociology Club rep. II and IV; 
member "Campus" staff IV yr.; 
sundry others. Future some- 
where in social work. 

Jean McMillan 

Ottawa, Ont. (284) 

Modern History. Spent most of 
time pursuing a knowledge of 
culture and people of other 
nations. Future plans — Career, 
as long as necessary. 

E. J. (Mickey) Michasiw 
Toronto, Ont. (292) 

Pass Artist who worked on 'The 
Varsity', 'Torontonensis', the Lit, 
the Follies, but never in the 
library. Future: Business world 
and a member of the U.B.C. Eng- 
lish department. 

Alexander Charles Grant Muir 

Ceylon, Ont. (301) 

From Caen to the Reich in King 
George's Army; now enlisted in 
the service of the King of kings. 
Basic training in U.C; proceed- 
ing to advanced training in Knox 

Jean Aileen McNairn (A7A) 

Toronto, Ont. (285) 

Combined Pass Arts with Follies 
fun doing make-up I, II, III year. 
Thinking about attending the 
Institute of Child Study. 

Irving Myron Milgrom 

Toronto, Ont. (293) 

Extremely Liberal, will fight for 
his rights or anyone's when they 
have been trespassed. Extreme 
interest in world politics and 

(Mrs.) Hela Maria Munz 

Prague, Czechoslovakia (302) 

Born 1911 in Czechoslovakia; 
schooling in Prague and Switzer- 
land. 1940 came to Canada; U.C. 
1944-45. Cares for home, hus- 
band and daughter (12 years). 
Hobby is University. 



2,91 **^.?4 



*! * 

; 8 

THE NEWLY-ESTABLISHED mixed chorus in the UC Follies goes into 

action before a backdrop depicting a romanticized version of Whitney 

Hall — undoubtedly the set of the year. 



Mar\ Elizabeth Murdison 
Newmarket, Out. (303) 

House Ec. and or scholarships, 
harried by : Whitney Revels, 
clubs. "Varsity", "Torontonensis" 
Follies costumes (III. IV). W.U. 
A. (IV). "Toujours Gai, Archie, 
and always . . . ?"— Minnie. 

Dorothy Marion Oliver 

Gait, Ont. (312) 

Duffy came to Whitney Hall from 
G.C.I. Enthusiastic about skiing, 
riding, swimming, tennis. Fa- 
vourite indoor sport — bridge. 
Duffy's banking on a colourful 

Albeit Pappenheim 

Toronto, Ont. (319) 

Oriental Languages. Member of 
Oriental Society I-IV. Studies 
and teaches from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Married in spare time. Intends 
to continue studies. 

Catherine Louise Murray ( n B4>) 
London, Ont. (304) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall. Did 
publicity for U.C. Follies and was 
in the chorus (III). Pi Beta Phi 
scholarship chairman. 

Gwendolyn Irene Murray 

Iroquois Falls, Ont. (305) 

From Alma College, Gwen came 
to give her all to Varsity drama, 
bowling and hockey. Immediate 
future — lab. work. Later? 

Molly Nash 

Toronto, Ont. 


Irene Orysa Nazarkevich 

Toronto, Ont. (307) 

Pass. Member of Ukrainian Stu- 
dent's Club, chorus of '44 Follies. 
Intends to teach high school and 
continue concert singing. 

Edna Mary Neelands 

Toronto, Ont. 


Phyllis Christine Nicol 

Saskatoon, Sask. (309) 

Formerly P.C. Bowie. Pass Arts. 
In residence at 5 Willcocks (II). 
Took Speech Arts and Drama 
course and intends to teach 
Speech and Drama. 

Anne Norman (IIB*) 

Toronto, Ont. (310) 

Pass. Pan-Hellenic representa- 
tive. Plays golf, tennis and bad- 
minton. Future undecided. 

Nelson Roy Orton 

North Bay, Ont. (313) 

Pass course from North Bay C.I. 
Interests aside from studies, 
mainly social. East House resi- 
dence 1944-45. Ambition — To 
come back and make a nine 
o'clock lecture. 

James Duncan Otton 

Newmarket, Ont. (314) 

Pass course from Newmarket 
High School. Studies interrupted 
by three years in R.C.A.F. Rep'd 
Law class of '45, Lit. in '41-'42. 
Future: Law and politics. 

Margaret Elaine Ough 

Aurora, Ont. (315) 

Pass Arts supplemented by team 
sports: U.C. volleyball II, base- 
ball III. Intends to instruct the 

William Howard Overend 

Toronto, Ont. (316) 

Pass course. R.C.A.F. U. of T. 
Radio course I, School of Air- 
Force Life (English Dept.) I-IV. 
Summer Session '46. U.C. rugby 
team '46. Intends to enter busi- 

Barbara Lois Palmer (r*B) 

Cardinal, Ont. (317) 

Psychology has aroused a healthy 
curiosity about abnormal psych, 
for the future. Tall chorus of 
Follies III and IV. Art relieved 
the mind. 

Vernon Page 

Toronto, Ont. (320) 

Honour Law. Split time between 
lectures and police force. Broad- 
casted weekly on Safety over 
CKEY. Intends to practise law 
on Toronto Police Dept. or in 
own practice. 

Allan Francis Parsons 

Grand Bruit, Nfld. (321) 

Pass course. From Grand Bruit, 
Newfoundland. Served in R.C.N. 
V.R. Hopes to enter School of 
Social Work. 

Alex. Scott Patterson 

Toronto, Ont. (322) 

Ex-R.CA.F. Matriculated Duke 
of Connaught High School, New 
Westminster, B.C. 3rd year Pass 
Arts. Member U.C. Married 
Students Club. Plans to teach 
school again. 

Herbert Ronald Patterson 

Orono, Ont. (323) 

Came to Pass Arts from Orono 
High School. Aiming for Law 
at Osgoode. 

Robert D. Patterson 

Stirling, Ont. (324) 

Hilda Margaret Pearce 

Toronto, Ont. (325) 

Psychology. Shared David Dun- 
lop Memorial scholarship in 
Psych. Future — Post graduate 

John Hughes Peckitt 

Oakville, Ont. (326) 

Graduated from Oakville High 
School and R.C.N.V.R. to Varsity, 
fall of '45. Future: M.A. at 
Columbia? Hobbies: Wandering, 
women and wine. 

Kenneth E. Oakleaf 

Toronto, Ont. (311) 

Pass Course. From Malvern C.I. 
Played football, basketball and 
lacrosse for U.C. Will study 
Business Administration at U. of 
W. O. 

Juliette Paperny 

Calgary, Alberta (318) 

Psychology, leading to further 
child study, probably her own. 
Fond of fiddling, debating, the 
Humanist Club and the "Cam- 

William Stanley Perkins 
Markdale, Ont. (327) 

Pass course. Extra-curricular ac- 
tivities mainly social. May study 



m? J 

COMPLETE WITH ITS FOURTH ESTATE motif, the short chorus of the UC 

Follies comes out from the wings of Hart House Theatre during last fall's 

showing and sings and dances its way through a satirical ditty on campus 

publications, their activities and difficulties. 



Sydney M. Perlman (BSP) 

Brantford. Ont. (328) 

Sunny-haired arts man "Perly", 
who lazed a year in the Infantry, 
still fondly calls Brantford home. 
Looks forward to the easy life 
of an optometrist after a post- 
grad, sojourn in the United States. 

William J. Quinn 

Castleton Ont. (337) 

Pass course. Interested in chil- 
dren's work. Hobbies: Wood- 
working and oil painting. Member 
R.C.N.V.R. during war. Intends 
to resume duties on staff of To- 
ronto public schools. 

Mary Austin Richardson 

Toronto, Ont. (344) 

Political Science. Contributions: 
Posters, cartoons, lampoons, cos- 
tume designs and the corruption 
of Whitney Hall dialect. Future: 
Whither the C.C.F. goes. "O 
Richardson, thou singular genius!" 
— Diderot. 

Leona Petrachenko 

Welland, Ont. (329) 

Survived House Ec. even though 
marriage after 2nd year posed a 
few difficulties. Intends to con- 
tinue work in the food line. 

Edmund Simon Pieprzak 

Brantford, Ont. (330) 

Mary Joyce Phelan 

Toronto, Ont. (331) 

Pass Arts. Member U.C. French, 
Spanish Clubs. Newman Club, 
and active in U.C. Players Guild. 
Future: Post graduate work in 

Bess Podoliak 

Toronto, Ont. (322) 

Sociology supplemented by Soc- 
iology Club, post-grad, in Socio- 
logy. Teaching children at Temple 
and interpretive dancing offered 
variety. Motto: To live and help 

Ruth Elena Pogson 

Shelburne, Ont. (333) 

Latin and English. Member of 
Classics Club and active in S.C. 
M. work. Intends to become a 
high school teacher. 

Dimitra Poulos 

Sudbury. Ont. (334) 

Pass Arts. A sporting interest in 
U.C. basketball II, III; volleyball 
II, III. Undecided between ma- 
trimony and medicine. 

Victor W. Raison 

Toronto, Ont. (338) 

As a married ex-serviceman, it 
seemed a long hard undertaking, 
but three years Arts proved too 
short and very pleasant. Three 
more years at Knox College pre- 
paring for ministry and real 
work begins. 

Eleanor Beatrice Ramsay (KKT) 
Regina, Sask. (339) 

General. "Varsity" staff I; Short 
chorus-Follies I; U.C. cheer- 
leader I -II; U. of T. cheer-leader 
III; member of Player's Guild, 
acted in "Our Town" III; Social 
director of W.U.A.; associate 
producer of Follies IV. 

Jane Elizabeth Rathbun (Ar) 

Toronto, Ont. (340) 

From Pass to Osgoode or School 
of Child Study. Likely to con- 
tinue with the badminton, skiing, 
and skating too. 

Bettina Marjorie Bevan Ratcliffe 

Bartonville, Ont. (341) 

Household Economics. Graduated 
from Delta Collegiate, Hamilton. 
Intends to spend a year at Hos- 
pital Dietetics, then marry. 

Robert Alan C. Richardson 

Dalton Mills, Ont. (345) 

Pass Arts. East House U. of T. 
Res. '39-'41; head Soph. & Social 
committee '41. Dashing back to 
the sticks to render aid in meta- 
morphosis of trees to forest prod- 

Rosanne C. Richardson (AXfi) 
Toronto, Ont. (346) 

Pass Arts. Fraternity president 
III. Definite future plans stated 
as an independent agent in Em- 
ployee Relations and Vocational 

Kenneth Godfrey Roberts 

Toronto, Ont. (347) 

Duncan Crosby Robertson 

Toronto, Ont. (348) 

Lois Robinson ( A rA) 

Welland, Ont. (349) 

Pass Arts and then social work. 
Batted at baseball for U.C. 

Helen Margaret Proudfoot (A4>) 
Toronto, Ont. (335) 

Pass. Chairman of Freshie Day. 
Pres. of Alpha Phi. Capt. of Ski 
team aiming at intercollegiate 
competition. An ex-Wren and 
camp worker. To try Osgoode. 

Sidney S. Reider 
Vancouver, B.C. (342) 

Pass Arts. Interested in the 
social sciences, Internationalism. 
Member I.S.C. Crusader for in- 
spiring lecturers. 

Patricia Mae Robinson (AAA) 
Toronto, Ont. (350) 

Transfer from P.H.E. to Pass 
Arts. 2V 2 years with the R.C.A.F. 
Future — Marriage and social 

John Arnold Purser 

Cobourg. Ont. (336) 

Pass course. Attended Summer 
session, 1946. Student, salesman, 
husbandman, orator, actor, singer, 
naturalist, soldier and traveller. 
Hopes to become priest at Wy- 
cliffe College. 

Vincent Wayne Rice (II A*) 

Toronto, Ont. (343) 

Pass course. Attended Art classes 
at Hart House. Did set work for 
U.C. Follies. Plans to study 
Medicine at University of Chi- 

Robert Blain Robinson 

Brampton, Ont. (351) 

First arrived '41. Spent the next 
six years trying to reconcile the 
Navy and Honour English. Cos- 
mopolitan clientele in his date 
book. Holwood and '73. 





William Kenneth Robinson 

Toronto. Ont. (353) 

Pass course. Ex-R.C.A.F. Treas. 
Players' Guild III. Ex-service 
rep. on Lit. II. Varsity staff II & 
III. Member U.C. Married Men's 
Club. Member International 
Students Club. Future: Law and 

Norma Helen Rodin 

Winnipeg, Man. (354) 

Pass Arts. Transferred from 
University of Manitoba. Member 
of U.C. Players Guild. On exe- 
cutive of U.C. C.C.F. 1945-46. 
Intends to do social work. 

Edith Louise (Edie) Rolls (AD 
Toronto. Ont. (355) 

Pass Arts by detour through 
House Ec. Grad. of Havergal. 
Enthusiastic golfer and skier; 
Follies costumes II. Future: Do- 
ing things she hadn't time for in 

Allan Rose 

Toronto, Ont. (356) 

Pass course. Public Relations 
Officer on U.C. Players' Guild 
III: Varsity staff I, II; Law Club 
executive I. Immediate future: 
Osgoode Hall. 

Walton Charles Rose (*K2) 

Ottawa, Ont. (357) 

To Pass course, from Westdale 
C.I. (Hamilton), via McMaster 
and Canadian Army. Manager 
U.C. rugby team; ass't athletic 
director U.C. Immediate future 
at Osgoode Hall. 

Harriet Rosenbaum (IAII) 

Sturgeon Falls, Ont. (358) 

Pass Arts. A Whitney Hall girl, 
and member of Hillel Foundation, 
Avukah, and Iota Alpha Pi soror- 
ity. Future undecided. 

Pearl Rosenberg 

Windsor, Ont. (359) 

Pass Arts (Languages) after 2 
years in Wrens. Member of Can. 
Legion. Hopes to become em- 
ployed as a translator. 

Jean Montrose Ross 

Simcoe, Ont. (360) 

Started out in social and philo- 
sophical studies 1940-41. Switch- 
ed to radio technique in 1941-42. 
Joined R.C.A.F. (W.D.); return- 
ed to take psychology — in 1945. 

Aubey Rotenburg 

Toronto, Ont. (361) 

Maths and Physics (Div. Ill) 
from U.T.S. Entered on J. S. 
McLean scholarship. Member 
Hillel, Avukah, M & P Society 
executive, Avukah I-IV, M & P 
Society III and IV, president 
Avukah IV. Intends to do post 
grad work. 

Gladys Dexter Roy (AX!!) 

Toronto, Ont. (362) 

Pass Arts. Missed lectures for 
Players' Guild I; Varsity staff II; 
W.U.A.; U.C. Parliament; Poli- 
tical Science Club; debates; Con- 
servative Club. Ambition: To be 
normal. Future: Osgoode Hall. 

Harry Rudney 

Toronto, Ont. (363) 

Interests are: (a) Physical Sci- 
ences; (b) Social Sciences. Pur- 
suing (a) in Physiology and Bio- 
chemistry. No longer pursuing 
(b) — married her. Future: Re- 
search and attempt at synthesis. 

Edith Winnifred Russell 

Seaforth, Ont. (364) 

General (Physics). Reuben Wells 
Leonard Scholarship. Astron- 
omical Society, M & P Society, 
Glee Club. Has an eye on Ottawa 
Research Council. Anticipates a 
trip to the moon. Motto: "You'd 
think a body would learn" . . . 

Mary Edith Clare Rutherford 

Hamilton, Ont. (365) 

Pass Arts. Was on the S.A.C. 
as ex-service women's repre- 
sentative 1945-46; member of 
Political Science Club 1946-47. 
Intends to attend School of So- 
cial Work upon graduation. 

Herbert Wm. F. Rutledge (#AX) 
Port Credit, Ont. (366) 

Came to Pass Arts from Port 
Credit High. Ex R.C.NV.R. 
Herb, an uncorruptible optimist, 
hopes to enter Law or take MA. 
in History. 

Donald Arthur Edwin Ruwald 

Smooth Rock Falls, Ont. (367) 
Law. Formerly 4T5. First love 
-C.O.T.C. Came the dawn with 
Camp Borden, Aldershot and 
Boekel! "73" and Holwood. The 
last of the Ruwalds (he hopes 

Florence Pearl Samuels (A#£) 
Toronto, Ont. (368) 

Came out of Psychology still 
normal, happy and well adjust- 
ed. Sorority president and mem- 
ber of Spanish Club. Future — 
to combine marriage and post 
graduate work. 

Eva Joyce Sanderson 

Toronto, Ont. (369) 

Edwin Schild 

Toronto, Ont. (370) 

Orientals. Occupies U.C. Library, 
Oriental Seminar, Teacher's Desk. 
Devotes spare time to wife and 
son. Result: Son recites Koran, 
First Surah. Plans: MA. — More 

Allan John Scott (*Kll) 

Toronto, Ont. (371) 

To pass course from Riverdale 
C.I. via R.C.A.F. U. of T. senior 
rugby team 1945 and 1946. Fu- 
ture in advertising business. 

Sally Aileen Scotty (*^B) 

Lindsay, Ont. (372) 

From L.C.I, on scholarships. 
Three years Chemistry — then 
General and contentment. Inter- 
ests divided among residence, 
sorority, and Pharmacy. Future 
— Need more be said? 

Mary Morgan Seymour 

Durham, Ont. (373) 

Specializing in French and Span- 
ish in attempt to cosmopolitan- 
ize herself; barged into U. C. 
Players' Guild after finding life 
acting exciting; future is hazy, 
as she sees no "pull" in sight. 

William (Bill) Tout Sharp 

Ulverston, Lancashire, Eng. (374) 
M. & P. "73" resident and sec- 
retary III. U.T.S. graduate with 
scholarships, served on House 
Committee III and Board of 
Stewards IV of Hart House, 
University Settlement Board III, 
secretary Upper Canada Railway 
Society. Future in Maths (?). 

Jack Rae Shapiro 

Toronto, Ont. (375) 

Worked for The Varsity during 
his first and second year, also 
active in U.C. Follies. Associate 
Editor of Campus in his third 
year, became Editor of Campus 
in his final year. 

Alfred Jack Shaul 

Toronto, Ont. (376) 

Came to Pass Arts from Park- 
dale C.I. A piano player, Alf 
hopes to enter Medicine. 




WITH CASA LOMA CRAMMED full for the UC first year dance during the 

fall term, dancers took advantage of the balmy autumn weather to dance 

on the terrace under the specially-installed floodlights. 




G. M. Shouldice 

Toronto. Ont. 
Pass Arts. 


Livius Anglin Sherwood (KA) 

Ottawa. Ont. (378) 

Came to pass from Army after 
St. Patrick's High School. Pro- 
gressive Conservative club, inter- 
faculty hockey. Aiming for Law. 

Gloria Marguerite Shreeve 

Toronto, Ont. (379) 

Martin Shubik 

London. England (380) 

Maths and Physics (Div. II), en- 
tered on a "Harris" scholarship; 
U.C. water polo player and man- 
ager (I-IV); athletic rep. Ill and 
IV; Hart House Debates Com- 
mittee: Undergrad asst. editor, 
Varsity reporter. Future— post 
grad studies. 

Llovd George Singer 
Toronto. Ont. (381) 

Pass Arts. International Stu- 
dents' Club publicity director II, 
vice-president III, Hart House 
Art Committee II. Summer 1946 
— globe-trotting around U.S.A. 
and Mexico. Future: Pursuit of 

Roger Alan Slute 
Toronto, Ont. (382) 

Born. Living? Malvernite, ex- 
pigeon, with a passion for all 
sports, mainly basketball. Mem- 
ber of Scarboro Golf Club, Hart 
House Duplicate Bridge Club. 
Future— depends. 

Keith Smail 

Toronto, Ont. (383) 

Came to Pass from Riverdale. 
Skiis, plays golf and collects 
records. Intends to teach High 
School after O.C.E. 

Geoffrey Francis Neale Smith 

Toronto, Ont. (384) 

Came into Pure Maths from Mal- 
vern. Does boys' camp work and 
in Big Brotherhood Movement. 
Will do actuarial work. 

Kenneth Henry Smith 

Toronto, Ont. (385) 

Pass Arts. Graduate of Harbord 
Collegiate. Member of Hart 
House Camera Club. Interested 
in Boy Scouts and Y.M.C.A. In- 
tends to do Social Work. 

M. Bcrnice Smith 

Millbrook, Ont. (386) 

Pass Arts. 

Sara Grace Smith 

Hawkestone, Ont. (387) 

James Harris admission scholar- 
ship. Fled from French and 
Latin manuscripts to be softball 
pitcher and playing manager 
U. C. Hockey IV. Vice-pres. 
Classics Club IV. Theories on 
farming for future reference. 

Virginia Smith (KKT) 

Toronto, Ont. (388) 

Wandered into Soc. and Phil., 
and eventually Sociology from 
St. Clement's School. Hopes to 
do post-grad, work in the United 
States next year. 

Robert Speers 

Toronto, Ont. 


Mildred Alice Spicer (ArA) 

Toronto, Ont. (390) 

Pass Arts, with a passion for 
fashion. Started on fashion col- 
umn for Varsity. Will continue 
on a women's magazine. U.C. 
Follies tall chorus I, II, III ! ! ! 

Edith Judith Spiegel 

Belleville. Ont. (391) 

Sociology backed by three schol- 
arships, camping and group 
work: L.P.P. Club, Sociology 
Club, Polity Club, Music Club. 
Sociology or social work in fu- 
ture, naturally. 

Robert F. Sproul 

Cornwall, Ont. (392) 

Pass Arts. Bob graduated from 
Cornwall Collegiate and Voca- 
tional School '42. Ex-R.C.N.V.R. 
Played lacrosse for U.C.I. Os- 
goode next fall. 

Arthur Francis Staley 
Toronto, Ont. (393) 

Pass Arts. (Active in sporting 
activities). Member U.C. football 
team. Plans to take Business 
Administration at Harvard. 

John Thomas Standish 

Toronto, Ont. 


Robert Guv Stevens 

Sudbury, Ont. (395) 

Pass, matriculated from De La 
Salle "Oaklands". Interested in 
golf, hockey and women. Hopes 
to retire to South Sea island. 

William James Stewart 
Toronto, Ont. (396) 

Pass Arts. Graduate of Humber- 
side C.I. Training with Queen's 
York Rangers, Reserve Bn. In- 
tends to study law at Osgoode 

Thomas Murray Stitt (B2P) 

Fort William, Ont. (397) 

Pass Arts. Graduate of Fort 
William Collegiate. Recording 
Sec'y of U.C. Lit. and Business 
Mgr. of the Undergrad I, Cor- 
responding Sec'y of U.C.L.- 
A.A. II. Future: Indefinite. 

Douglas Lloyd Stockdale 

Toronto, Ont. (398) 

Entered Law '41. Member No. 2 
Army Course '43. NE-KAH- 
NE-TAH. Attended Khaki Col- 
lege, England, '45. Completed 
these heterogeneous studies '47. 

Carl A. Stone (SAM) 

Orillia, Ont. (399) 

Entered law after Orillia C.I. 
Moot court justice, law club so- 
cial director, basketball and vol- 
leyball for law. Hopes to prac- 

tise 1e 

Alice L. Stoneman (KET) 

Toronto, Ont. (400) 

House Ec. St. Clements— N.I.C.I. 
Pres. KKr IV— Pass Arts— and 
still going. 

Henry Stubbins 

Toronto, Ont. (401) 

Pass Arts. Plans graduate studies 
at Toronto School of Social 
Work. Ten years in social work; 
member, Canadian Ass'n of So- 
cial Workers. R.C.A.F. and Army 

John William Sullivan 

Strathroy, Ont. (402) 

Pass Arts. Veteran former 
teacher, member of Playwright 
Club and Modern Letters Club; 
intends to take post graduate 
work and continue career in the 
field of education. 

Margaret S. Sumbler (AOII) 
New Liskeard, Ont. (403) 

Modern History. Modern History 
Club. Future plans indefinite, 
either graduate work or a busi- 
ness course. 



'wFJ\ v3- lull 


FORMALLY OPENED only in the early sprring. UC now has a women's 
lounge in the basement of the college. Finished in pastel shades of blue 
and peach, co-eds were happy to get at their new sitting rooms, although 
they feared during the year that graduation time would come before ham- 
mering and painting were ended. 


Catherine Mary Swain (AAA) 
Toronto. Ont. (404) 

Pass. Member U.C. Glee Club I, 
I.S.S. Committee III, Canteen 
volunteer. To do social service 
work with an emphasis on vo- 
cational guidance. 

Florence Swartz (AS*) 

Oshawa. Ont. (405) 

Household Economics. W.U.A. 
Ill as publicity director; hockey 
enthusiast III; Fine Art Club, 
Women's Drawing Classes III- 
IV, to Hospital Dietetics, where 
patients eat at own risk. 

Robert Swartz (B2P) 

Woodstock, Ont. (406) 

Pass Arts. U.C. Boxing Team 
and Psychology Club. Hopes to 
take Business Administration at 
Columbia, then settle down in 
the business world. 

John Lynford Tapp 

Georgetown, Ont. (407) 

Pass. Played on Wycliffe Col- 
lege soccer team. Matriculated 
at Gravenhurst; ex - Lieut. — 
Army; hopes to take post- 
graduate work in Psychology, 
then teach high school. 

Birdie Jean Tate 

Toronto, Ont. (408) 

(A twin). Attended same Pass 
Arts courses as her. sister. Bad- 
minton, basketball I-II, U. of T. 
Ski Club. Entertainment volun- 
teer at canteen. Heigh-ho, heigh- 
ho to O.C.E. we go. 

Harry Allan Thompson (KA) 

Toronto, Ont. (412) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Forest Hill. 

Kenneth Sterling Thompson 

Listowel, Ont. (413) 

Canadian Army course '43; 
Europe '44; Pass Arts '45; O.C.E. 
'47. Worked on "Lit" publicity 

Shirley Catharine Toner 

Guelph, Ont. (414) 

Modern History. Member ISS 
Committee, Record Club, U.C. 
Basketball III. Future — Dedi- 
cated to the preservation of the 
Ivory Tower. 

Nancy Mary Topp (Ar) 

Toronto, Ont. (415) 

Praises pass arts. Participated in 
French Club and canteen work. 
Special interest in French and 
Spanish. Ambition — to become 
private secretary. 

Barbara Jean Tough (AXfi) 

Toronto, Ont. (416) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Vaughan Road Coll. Did a little 
bit of everything but work. 
Varsity, U.C. Players' Guild, 
Folies. Future: It's anybody's 

Eric Newell Trewin 

Newtonbrook, Ont. (417) 

Pass Course. Attends School of 
Social Work. Y.M.C.A. member. 
Member of Varsity Christian 
Fellowship. Future: Social se- 
curity administrator. 

Telso Edward Uyeno 

Toronto, Ont. 


Philipp Fred Veit 

Toronto, Ont. (423) 

Pass Arts. Came from University 
of Manitoba. Teaches. Studies 
in spare time (if any). Future: 
unknown quantity. 

Donald Lyman Veitch 

Toronto, Ont. (424) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Malvern C.I. Active in V.C.F. 
work. Plans to enter the min- 

Dorothy Jane Walker 

Buckingham, Quebec (425) 

Physics and Chemistry. Activi- 
ties: Reforming room - mates, 
spending Chemistry Club funds, 
breaking beakers, and blowing 
fuses. Future: Helping a hus- 
band through college. 

Doris June Ward 

Sudbury, Ont. (426) 

Chemistry. Lived in Whitney 
Hall; Falconer House Committee 
III and IV. Interested in sports. 
Basketball I-IV; Softball I-II; 
volleyball and bowling I. Other 
interests: various — particularly 

Leonard Warren (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (427) 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 

Elizabeth Francis Tate 

Toronto. Ont. (409) 

(The other twin). Ditto. 

Germaine S. Urquhart (A7A) 
Toronto, Ont. (419) 

Pass Arts. Proceeding to post- 
graduate work in Child Study. 

Olga Wasylchuk 
Toronto, Ont. 


Sherman J. (Johnston) Taylor 

Toronto, Ont. (410) 

Psychology. Literary efforts 
bored readers of The Varsity and 
Campus; had heard of Psy- 
choolgy Club I-III, President 
IV. May consider working as a 

Mary-Susanne Thomas (r*B) 
Toronto, Ont. (411) 

Fine Art course. Came to Var- 
sity from Havergal via Meister- 
schaft. Spent summers driving 
trucks for the good of the cause. 
Future — One never knows! 

Lois Anne Marie Urquhart (A*) 
Timmins, Ont. (420) 

Pass Arts. Interested in sports 
'specially ski-ing. Intends to 
enter some field of social work. 

Barbara Joan Vanstone (IIB*) 
Toronto, Ont. (421) 

Pass Arts. W.R.C.N.S. '44-'46. 
Played basketball, badminton I, 
U.C. swimming manager II. 
Glen Bernard camp councillor. 
Summer session at School of So- 
cial Work encouraged future 
social work. 

John Douglas Webb 
Toronto, Ont. (429) 

Modern History. Member U.C. 
Players' Guild. Plans to teach 
high school. 

Marvin Weintraub 

Toronto, Ont. (430) 

Biology. Member Biology Club 
I-IV, President IV. Member 
Hart House Tuck Shop Philo- 
sophical Society I-D7. Took 
sporadic music lessons. Intends 
to do graduate work. 



REGISTRAR W. J. McANDREW. one of University College's leading lights 
works in his office with daughter-assistant Evelyn. U.C.'s most indis- 
pensable pair are usually pretty busy answering students' queries about 
anything from how to fill a petition to where to find Room 57. 



Catherine Clark Weir (UK*) 
Samia, Ont. (431) 

Pass. Played basketball I, Year 
President of W.U.A. I and II. 
Personality still peppy III. 

Marianne Elizabeth Weir (AXfl) 

Toronto. Ont. (432) 

Pass Arts. Inhabited and ac- 
quired a sort of education in 
Hamilton. Toronto, Tillsonberg 
and Kingston before coming to 
Whitney Hall. Unaware but 
curious of what lies ahead. 

Mary Elizabeth Wells 
Toronto, Ont. (433) 

Pass Arts. Grew up in Sas- 
katchewan. Tried earning a liv- 
ing, but Air Force career inter- 
fered. Next problem — how to 
combine Social Service with see- 
ing the world. 

Helen Barbara Welsh (At) 

Toronto, Ont. (434) 

Pass Arts. Adorned Follies short 
chorus II. Headed for the Civil 

Mary Margaret West (AT) 

St. Catharines, Ont. (435) 

Pass Arts. Whitney Hall— from 
St. Kitts. Belonged to Liberal 
Club. Future: Anything along 
the scale from leisure to Osgoode 

George Everett Whitley ("AX) 
Toronto, Ont. (436) 

To pass course from U.C.C. 
U.C. first hockey team (I, II, III). 
Immediate future at Osgoode 

Margaret Jean Falconer Whitsey 

Brampton, Ont. (437) 

Modern History. One of Whit- 
ney's isolated few who came to 
college for intellectual know- 
ledge. "Smith girl" III. Predes- 
tined to diplomacy in the Domi- 

Robert Milton Wigle 

Hagersville, Ont. (439) 

Pass Course. Activities: assis- 
tant-scoutmaster, member U.C. 
Glee Club II. Immediate future 
O.C.E.. then teaching. 

Bertram Harris Wilkes (IIA*) 
Toronto, Ont. (440) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Varsity staffer I-II; publicity 
director, University College Lit- 
erary & Athletic Society III; 
business and advertising man- 
ager, U.C. undergrad magazine 
II - III. Advertising profession 
please take note! 

Catharine S. Williams (FIB*) 
Ottawa, Ont. (441) 

Pass Arts. Initial training Run- 
nymede C.I. (Toronto), and 
Glebe C.I., Ottawa. Played base- 
ball 1-2; volleyball 1-3; volley- 
ball president 3; social service 
director W.U.A. -3. Uncertain of 
brilliant future. Would like to 

Doris I. Williams 

Fort Erie, Ont. (442) 

Dode brings up rear of Williams' 
line of football players. Her 
lines were tall chorus Follies, 
forward line senior basketball 
team. Future lines: dress-design- 

Shirley Marie Williams (AXfi) 

Preston, Ont. (443) 

Pass Arts. Adores water sports. 
Aims to continue in present state 
of happiness. 

David Richard Wilson 

Toronto, Ont. (444) 

Political Science and Economics 
from U.T.S. Member Political 
Science Club III and IV. May 
study law at Osgoode. 

Grace Wilson (AT) 

Toronto, Ont. (445) 

From Havergal to Pass Arts to 

John MacNeil Wilson (*rA) 

Owen Sound, Ont. (447) 

Pass. Formerly 4T5 (ha! ha!). 
Past president of the Owen 
Sound Club of Toronto. Spent 
three war years visiting branches 
in Bournemouth, Cairo, Rangoon. 
"73" and Holwood. No future. 

Rey B. Winhall 

Toronto, Ont. 

Jean Mary Wolfraim 

Peterborough, Ont. 



Shirley Rebecca Wolfson (A2<I>) 
Sydney, N.S. (450) 

From Dalhousie University to 
Pass Arts. HILLEL. University 
settlement work points to future 
plans in the field of social wel- 

Elizabeth Florence Wood (t*B) 
Toronto, Ont. (451) 

Pass Arts poised on the thres- 
hold of personnel or social work. 
Modestly declines further per- 
sonal comment. 

Kenneth George Wood 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (452) 

Biology. Stage hand U.C. Fol- 
lies I-IV; House Historian U.C. 
Men's Residence II; ran in Har- 
riers; social convener of Biology 
Club III; sojourned as dish- 
washer in army; intends to be- 
come one of Canada's eminent 

Elsie Woo -Ming 

Br. Guiana (454) 

From British-Guiana to famed 
Whitney Hall. Transferred from 
Moderns I to more enlightening 
Pass. A sincere I.S.C. propa- 
gandist. Future lies north of the 
49th parallel. 

Mary E. (Betty) Wright (nB4>) 
Toronto, Ont. (455) 

Pass Arts. Fraternity Corr. Sec. 
II-III, basketball I-III. Plans 
post-graduate work at School of 
Social Work. 

Sheila Margaret Whittemore 

Toronto, Ont. (438) 

College life's been wonderful — 
the courses, profs and kids — the 
facts we've learned 'bout jelly- 
fish and butterflies and squids! 
Will continue studying inverte- 
brate zoology. 

John Fisher Wilson 

Toronto, Ont. (446) 

Pass Arts. Member Varsity staff 
III, Playwrighters Group, wrote 
for Undergrad and free-lanced. 
On U.C. hockey, swimming, ten- 
nis, skiing. 

Elisabeth June Wrong 

Ottawa, Ont. (456) 

1 year — President of the W.U.A., 
vice-president of the S.A.C. 2 
years — Chairman of the I.S.S. 
3 years — of Honour Psychology. 
For the future: At least 1 year 
of leisure. 



CANADA'S NEW GOVERNOR-GENERAL and Lady Alexander look up at 

University College's famous Norman doorway during their tour of the 

campus shortly after their arrival in Canada last summer. 



James Arthur Wynn 
Brantford, Out. (457) 

Fass Arts. Intends to go to Os- 
goode next year. 

Eve Ruth Yanofsky (A*^) 

Welland, Ont. (458) 

Sociology, already applied in 
Y.M.C.A. group work. Going into 
social work. 

Jack Marshall Fine (II A*) 

Toronto, Ont. (466) 

Pol. Sci. and Econ. Wrote sports 
for Varsity I-IV. Has U.C. let- 
ter and was member of U.C. Ath- 
letic Board for 4 years. Assistant- 
Mgr. of Varsity Hockey Juniors 
III. Also went to most of his 

John David Gilroy (467) 

W. C. Hewitt (468) 

Muriel Allison Young 

Moose Jaw, Sask. 



D. G. Humphries (469) 

H. P. Hutchinson (470) 

John Leon Zeldin 

Toronto, Ont. (460) 

Liw. From Harbord Collegiate. 
The Army shut him up in a tank. 
Wrote script and starred in Law 
Club Show. Worked on Moot 
Court and U.C. Follies script. 
Debates. Will study law at Os- 

Gregor Stewart Jarvis (Bell) 
York Mills, Ont. (471) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from Earl 
Haig C.I. Future— Osgoode Hall. 

D. A. Maclntyre 


Marjorie Golde Zelansky 

Toronto. Ont. (461) 

Spent four years in an uneasy 
ivory tower attempting to learn 
about society — now to find out 
whether the theory has meaning 
in practice. 

Robert Caldwell McColl (6AX) 
Prescott, Ont. (473) 

Pass Arts. Plans include grow- 
ing apples in the summer and 
making malt in the winter. 

Isabel May McDonald (474) 

Eva Zuker 

Toronto, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 


I. R. McLean 

W. R. Slade 



Harold Dale Baker 


R. L. Weaver 


Thomas William Caley 

North Bay, Ont. (464) 

Pass Arts Edited "Northern 
Echo" 1941-42. Enlisted in No. 1 
Army Course. Later transferred 
to Air Force to graduate as a 
navigator. Undecided about fu- 

M. L. Constant 


Eleanor Wolfe (AE4>) 

Toronto, Ont. (478) 

Household Science's entire grad- 
uating class looks forward to 
practical application of a few 
academic principles — marriage in 
June and nutrition work later. 
Vancouver residence coming up. 

Jack Spragge 

Toronto, Ont. (479) 

Entered Pass Arts from Rehab, 
to seek the higher knowledge, 
leaving just seeking. 


ALWAYS AT THE END of the year, and ideally placed at the 
end of the University College section, is the rush for the books 
which takes place during the early spring as students abandon 
their social and athletic schedules and take stock of their 
academic standing prior to the beginning of examinations. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Jean Houston, W.U.A. Pres.; Al Brown, Lit. Vice-President; J. Alan 

Avery, Lit. Secretary-Treasurer; Fred Brett, Lit. President; Mildred Aitkenhead, W.U.A. 

Athletic Director; John Wilson, Lit. Publicity Director; Barbara Laurence, W.U.A. 


ABSENT: Dwight Coutts, Lit. Social Director; Ron Scott, Lit. Athletic Director. 

Full Scale Plans 

Of the 700 ex-service men and women who 
entered the second Summer Session at the 
University of Toronto last April 1st, 300 set- 
tled in the hallowed halls of University Col- 
lege. A beach-head was consolidated when 
elections were held and bewildered scholars 
found themselves to be executives of the 
W.U.A. and the Literary and Athletic So- 
ciety. Full-scale plans were laid for attacks 
on the social, athletic and cultural fronts. 

Socially speaking, operations began on 
May 9th with a 41 get acquainted" dance at the 
Women's Union. On Friday nights an in- 
formal "do" in the Junior Common Room 
provided recorded music for tired feet. 
These nights eventually evolved into a fine 
bridge club under the command of Bruce 
IVicolson and Nany Higgenbottom. Though 

August brought cramming and a diminished 
social life, it scored the summer's biggest 
event, a moonlight cruise, navigated by Ralph 


Athletically speaking, the summer-session- 
<r- enjoyed tennis riding, and golfing, the 
latter at the local St. Andrews' course. Twin 
Softball teams, the Reds and the Whites, 

reached the semi-finals in the intra-mural 
league. Hart House of course was used to 
the limit. 

Culturally speaking, sessioners advanced 
along philosophical and musical routes. The 
Philosophy Club, with Frank McMahon in 
the chair, met every Wednesday night. Guest 
speakers were faculty members and student 
participation was the key-note. By popular 
demand the club was carried on into the 
1946-47 term under the new name of the 
Junior Philosophy Club. Sunday evenings 
at seven, music-lovers gathered on the grass 
in the UC squad to enjoy classical recordings 
under virtuoso Ron Scott who well deserves 
praise for his selections, commentaries and 
excellent programming. 

Just speaking, "Lucem Dare" brought 
weekly news of forthcoming events to busy 
students and a Year Book was published as 
a lasting souvenir of a memorable five 

The official wake of the session was cele- 
brated at Club Top Hat, late in November, 
where pleasant memories of fun and work 
were renewed, and scholarships were award- 
ed to G. W. Doherty, Jean Houston, W. J. 
Waldron and A. E. Bailey for outstanding 
achievement during the course. 



M.A., PH.D., LL.D. 


B.A., PH.D. 


To every member of the graduating class the officers and staff 
of Victoria College extend their best wishes for a full and happy life 
in the business, professional and social world. It is for this that we 
have sought to prepare you in the years of our association in these 
academic halls. We have tried to pass on to you some part of the 
accumulated knowledge and tested wisdom of which universities and 
colleges are peculiarly the guardians. Some of it has been technical 
instruction designed to equip you for a particular vocation, but the 
more important part has been the shaping of an attitude to life, a 
training to discern the highest good. 

In the years ahead, some of you will win success in special fields 
and advance to positions of influence or wealth. We shall rejoice with 
you, secure in the belief that you will use wisely the power which these 
achievements will bring. For others of you, perhaps, the future may 
hold disappointments and adversity, or even what the world calls 
failure. Such will find in college friendships the staunchest bulwark 
against ill fortune, and in college philosophy the resolution to see it 
through without embitterment or complaint, rising through suffering 
to greater heights of human sympathy and service. 

The truly educated man is "prepared for both eventualities": to 
bear prosperity without arrogance and adversity without despair. We 
wish for each and all of you that happiness which springs from a mind 
well disciplined and a heart at peace. 




SECOND ROW: Jean Duncan, Secretary: George Linton, Treasurer. 

FIRST ROW: Tom Tyson, Vice-President; Bob Yuill, President; Prof. Frye, Honorary 

President; Barbara Ewing, Associate President. 

Bond of Friendship 

HAVING COMPLETED three or four years of this much desired 
college life, we now depart in a time quite different from that in which 
we began. At that time there was military and Red Cross training. 
Now there are riotous intercollegiate football games. Then there was 
a shortage of good male stock on the campus. Now there is an obvious 
surplus. Then, our members were continually joining the services. 
Now they are returning. Yes, times have changed. The sombre and 
restrictive atmosphere of wartime has quickly been replaced by the 
gay and light-hearted era of to-day — a truly welcome change. 

Now that we are no longer members of the undergraduate body, 
we feel a bond of friendship among ourselves strengthened by the 
memories of the times we have spent together. The Freshman weekend, 
the Bob practices, the Bob itself, the class hikes and parties, the 
Scarlet and Golds, the Vic At-Homes. the clubs and organizations, the 
sport activities, the dull or interesting lectures, the examinations, 
and finally, the impressive graduation ceremony, will all form cherished 
remembrances of our years at Victoria College. 

Thus, united in a common understanding, after a few short years 
of friendly association, we leave the well-worn halls of Vic, knowing 
full well that ours has been a happy lot. And wherever we go, be it 
far or near, when one of us meets another, we shall surely hash over 
the old times we have had together. 




. JML&JBfe- . .^L#f ■ . . 

"' . t ■ ' 




On the Old Ontario Strand 

For the first fifty-six years of its history 
Victoria University was located in Cobourg. 
The Upper Canada Academy was opened 
in 1836 and on October 12th of the same year 
the Royal Charter was granted by King Wil- 

liam IV. In 1841 the Charter was extended 
to include degree-conferring powers and the 
name was changed to Victoria College. The 
first degree in Arts in Ontario was conferred 
by Victoria College in 1845 on Oliver 

A Faculty of Medicine was added in 1854; 
a Faculty of Law in 1860, and a Faculty of 
Theology in 1871. A department of Science 
was organized, and Faraday Hall, opened in 
1877, was the first building in the province 
erected and devoted exclusively to scientific 

In 1884 the name was changed to Victoria 
University. Egerton Ryerson was responsible 
for securing the Royal Charter and he was 
the first Principal of Victoria College in 
1841. In 1850 Samuel S. Nelles took charge 
of the College. Under his wise and far- 
sighted guidance the work of Victoria grew 
and expanded as additional faculties were 
added. Yet for all his foresight, it is doubt- 
ful if Principal Nelles could have imagined 
the proud place Victoria holds today, boast- 
ing a registration of 2,551 students, and fed- 
erated with the Empire's largest University. 
The process of that federation and expansion 
we shall now trace. 



Federation and Growth 

The federation of Victoria University with 
the University of Toronto became an estab- 
lished fact in 1892. Victoria was a pioneer 
in setting up the system of education by 
which the provincial university and three 
independent denominational universities and 
colleges have, in the course of time through 
their federation agreements, established the 
Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto 
as it exists today. 

Since 1892 Victoria University has con- 
ferred degrees in Divinity only and her power 
of conferring degrees in Arts, Medicine, Law 
and Science has remained in abeyance. From 
1892 to 1928 the organization of Victoria 
University consisted of two faculties, Arts 
and Divinity. The task of putting university 
federation into operation and of moving from 
Cobourg to Toronto was accomplished by 
Chancellor Nathanael Burwash, who had suc- 
ceeded Dr. Nelles in 1887 and held office 
until 1913. His memory is perpetuated in 
Burwash Hall. 

During the difficult war years, and during 
tin- period of expansion in 1920-30 when there 
was a large increase in the number of stu- 
dents and when many new buildings were 

added, Chancellor R. P. Bowles guided the 
destinies of the institution. 

Residence accommodation was provided 
in Cobourg, but for the first eleven years in 
Toronto, Victoria had no residence for stu- 
dents. The Annesley Hall Women's Resi- 
dence was opened in 1903. The Birge- 
Carnegie Library was completed in 1910. 
Burwash Hall and the Victoria College Men's 
Residences, the gift of Mr. Chester D. Massey, 
were opened in 1913. 

In 1926 Victoria University received 
Wymilwood Women Students' Union and 
Residence, the gift of Mrs. E. R. Wood and 
Lady Flavelle. Emmanuel College and the 
Emmanuel College Men's Residences were 
first occupied in 1931. Victoria University 
now has residence accommodation for about 
180 women students and about 235 men 

Church union in 1925 affected both the 
work and the organization of Victoria Uni- 
versity. The Victoria University Act of 1928 
provided for two colleges, Victoria College 
in Arts and Emmanuel College in Divinity. 
In 1930 Dr. E. W. Wallace succeeded Chan- 
cellor Bowles. 



In War and Peace 

In February, 1941, Principal Walter T. 
Brown of Victoria College was appointed 
Chancellor and President of Victoria Univer- 
sity, succeeding Dr. Wallace, who had re- 
signed because of ill health. 

From May, 1941, until May, 1944, a number 
of houses of the Men's Residences were occu- 
pied, first by members of the R.C.A.F. taking 
the Radio Technicians' Course, and later 
by members of No. 1 and No. 2 Canadian 
Army University Courses. 

During the session 1946-47 there are 2,551 
students in attendance at Victoria College 
and 80 in attendance at Emmanuel College. 

Of this number approximately 1,050 are ex- 
service men and women. On the Victoria 
University Roll of Service there are the names 
of 1,408 men and women, graduates, under- 
graduates, former students and members of 
the staff of Victoria College and Emmanuel 
College. Seventy-seven of these made the 
supreme sacrifice. 

In 1944 Dr. Brown's formal title |was 
changed to President and Vice-Chancellor of 
Victoria University. Professor H. Bennett is 
Dean of Victoria College and Rev. A. D. 
Matheson is Dean of Emmanuel College. The 
Chancellor of Victoria University is Major- 
General A. C. Spencer of London, Ontario. 



SECOND ROW: Jack Pearse, Assistant Social Director; Jean Birkenshaw, Associate Social 

Directress; Lome Watson, Vice-President; Helen Hulse, Secretary; Don Paisley, Assistant 

Treasurer; Bruce Pierce, Treasurer. 

FIRST ROW: Murray Thomson, President; Joan Chalk, Associate President; 

Dean H. Bennett, Honorary President; Jean Nethercott, Social Directress; 

John Trueman, Social Director. 

Unprecedented Membership 

Of all the benefits that accrue to those 
students whose "fathers sent them to Vic- 
toria", one of the greatest, lies in that sense 
of community that has so characterized the 
life of the College. This year's Executive of 
the Victoria College Union has sought to 
retain and to reinforce this quality of com- 
mon purpose and experience. 

Yet it must he realized that this character- 
istic has heen, and continues to be in danger 
of dilution, if not dissolution. With an un- 
precedented membership, this year's Union 
has become swollen out of all proportion to 
the structural confines of its Constitution. 
Hence, the attempts to stimulate interest in 
the problems of student organization and 
government, though unspectacular, have 
been consistent with the desire to preserve 
that spirit of participation and the accept- 
ance of responsibility so essential to the de- 

mands of our college, and of our wider 
national life. 

Beginning conspicuously in the delirium 
of Freshman week-end, and culminating in 
the now-famous double attraction of the Vic 
At-Home, the social activities of the Union 
were marked by the addition of a newcomer, 
the Vic Informal. The enforced exclusion of 
graduates from the At-Homes was deeply re- 
gretted and it is hoped this will not become 
a precedent. 

Highlighted by such well-known functions 
as the Bob, and the productions of the Music 
Club and Dramatic Society, the Union's affili- 
ated societies gave good accounts of them- 
selves throughout the year, and more than 
justified their existence. 

With the expectation of an even larger en- 
rolment next year, it is our fervent hope that 
the efforts of this year's Executive may be 
enlarged by those who take up the mantles 
of office in the coming season. 

[60 1 


Permanent Executive and 
Award Winners 

Link between scattered Vic. classmen and the harassed 
Alumni Association is the Victoria College Permanent Execu- 
tive, charged with future organizational headaches in carrying 
out reunions, dances, banquets, other projects sponsored by the 

Partly overlapping with these are the holders of the College 
Sticks. Elected at the end of third year as the pre-eminent 
Vic. undergraduates in athletic and non-athletic spheres, the 
four stick-men and women receive gold Vic. pins, cherish for 
a year historic canes inscribed with the names of previous 
winners on gold plates. Antiquity of the tradition can be 
judged from the fact that the names of both Dean Bennett and 
Mrs. Bennett appear as undergraduate stick-holders. 


LEFT— TOP TO BOTTOM: G. V. Forster, President; W. B. Thomas, 

Vice-President; Miss J. M. Nethercott, Secretary; Miss B. M. Ewing, 

Associate President; L. B. Pierce, Treasurer. 

RIGHT— TOP TO BOTTOM: J. D. Pearse, Men's Senior Stick; 

Miss H. E. Hulse, Women's Senior Stick; D. R. Preston, Men's 

Athletic Stick; Miss C. E. Fowler, Women's Athletic Stick. 


SECOND ROW: Isobel McArthur, Stanley Lovell, Don Dunlop, Terry Lynd, 
Claire Thomson. 
FIRST ROW: John Lowes, Ida May Nicholson, Dr. Robins, Honorary President; 
Lois Lunau, William Thomas. 




SECOND ROW: Geo. McKimm, Vice-President, Spring Term; Phyllis Hicks, Secretary, 
Spring Term; Bill Maize, Treasurer; Phyllis McCoy, Secretary, Fall Term; Ron McQueen, 

Vice-President, Fall Term. 

FIRST ROW: Russ Proud, President, Spring Term; Jane Harmon, Associate President, 

Spring Term; Dr. Gould, Honorary President; Jean Mowat, Associate President, Fall Term; 

Bob Perkins, President, Fall Term. 


SECOND ROW: Doug. Pilkey, Vice-President, Fall Term; Jean Martin, Acting Secretary, 

Spring Term; Max Ellen, Treasurer; Phoebe Templeton, Secretary, Fall Term; 

Ben Smilie, Vice-President, Spring Trm. 

FIRST ROW: Helga Haas, Associate President, Spring Term; Peter Disher, President, 

Spring Term; Prof. J. A. Irving, Honorary President; Bob Dixon, President, Fall Term; 

Kit Coatta, Associate President, Fall. 




SECOND ROW: Lou Crompton, Helen Dunlop, Molly Brown, II Year Representative; 

Eleanor Coutts, Richard Stingle. 

FIRST ROW: Betty Johnson, Vice-President; Peggy Haig, President; Phyllis MacKenzie, 

Honorary President; Nancy Boyd, Secretary; Mary Curtis, Treasurer. 

Food for Thought 

During 1946-47, the Women's Literary 
Society, with Peggy Haig as president and 
guiding light, underwent many innovations. 
The foremost and most revolutionary was its 
inception as a co-educational institution. 
Another radical change was in the name. 
Students now speak as the "late" Women's 
Literary Society since the adoption of its 
new and decidedly impressive title — The 
Liberal Arts Club. Another Constitution has 
been drawn up and duly ratified by the 
Victoria College Union. 

Morley Callaghan was the discussion leader 
at the first open meeting in Wymilwood. 
Professor Frye gave the signal for a lively 
and entertaining address by introducing Mr. 
Callaghan as "the Sir Charles G. D. Roberts 
of Canadian fiction." 

The second open meeting was held in 
December, when Professor MacLean intro- 
duced Major Charles Comfort as guest 

speaker. His lecture on "The Artist a His- 
torian" was well ilustrated with lantern 

Under the leadership of Helen Dunlop the 
Writers' group enjoyed a singularly success- 
ful year. Betty Johnson and her Read-Thru 
Group seem to have consumed a great many 
plays and held many satisfactory meeting. 
Grateful thanks are extended to Lou Cromp- 
ton for his untiring energy in providing 
interesting listening at the Record Hours held 
twice weekly at Wymilwood. 

Tickets to individual concerts at Eaton 
Auditorium and Massey Hall, were sold at 
reduced rates throughout the year and pro- 
vided cause for much teeth gnashing on the 
part of the Executive. Apart from such petty 
details, however, Liberal Arts Club can be 
said to have had a very enjoyable year 
punctuated with food for thought and 



"Al" Alec G. A. Adams 

Colborne. Ont. (1) 

Pass Arts. Ex-R.C.A.F. (Nav.). 
Attended Summer Session 1946. 
Interested in everything — mainly 
people. Hopes to continue obser- 
vations in the field of Industrial 
Psychology next year. 

William Mitchell Baggs 
Hamilton, Ont. (8) 

Pass Arts. After graduating from 
Westdale and serving as a Ty- 
phoon Pilot in the R.A.F., entered 
U. of T. in the Summer Session 
of '46. Future — Business course 
and insurance. 

John Alvin Boyd 

Peterborough, Ont. (16) 

Moderns (French-Spanish). One 
of Vic's most "looked-up-to" 
students. Potentate in Spanish 
Club III, French Club II, IV. 
Self-appointed publicity agent 
for Peterborough Chamber of 

Willis (Billie) Alexandra Allan 

Ottawa, Ont. (2) 

Law. Member of Law Club I--IV. 
Variety of Vic Residences. Inter- 
ested in tennis and skiing. 

Ralph Hartley Anderson 

Milton, Ont." (3) 

Arts. Graduate of Hilton High 
and Hamilton Normal School; 
taught in Omagh and Toronto. 
Served in R.C.N.V.R. Interested 
in music, sports. Member A.F. & 
A.M. Hopes to continue teach- 

Mavis D. Anderson (A.T.C.M.) 
Perth, Ont. (4) 

Pass Arts. Member of Music 
Club I-II, Miss MacPherson's 
Choir I-III, Glee Club II. Re- 
sponsible for Culture in Annesley 
I-II. Future — Kindergarten? 

John Walter Anstee 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Mathematics and Physics; 1942 
matriculated Vaughan Road Col- 
legiate; class of 1926 Scholarship 
in Mathematics; 1944-45 overseas 
Queen's Own Rifles. Future: 
M.A. and research. 

Earle Nelson Armstrong 

Peterborough, Ont. (6) 

Graduate Peterborough Collegi- 
ate and Peterborough Normal 
School. R.C.A.F. 1942-45. Resi- 
dence III. Expectations of gra- 
duate studies. Ambition — Soft 
curls, in England. 

William Henry Carrie Bailey 

Maple, Ont. (9) 

'Bouncing Bill" served in the 
R.C.A.F. as a pilot. Reached Vic 
after completing matriculation 
at Rehab. Future is a mystery. 

George Alexander Barron 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Graduate of Vaughan Road C.I. 
Ex-Air Force. Interested in 
sports and bridge. Intends to 
enter Osgoode. 

Ronald William Bates (AT) 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from North 
Toronto Collegiate; persuaded 
D.V.A. to buy him a B.A. at Vic- 
toria, where he was seen once 
monthly collecting his living 

Vera Jean Bauer 

Vineland Station, Ont. (12) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Beamsville High School. Mem- 
ber of Pass Arts Club. Plans for 
the future — Indefinite. 

Arthur Stanley Beel 

Long Branch, Ont. (13) 

Pass Arts. Ex-serviceman, over- 
seas 4V2 years; Pass Arts Club 
executive member; President, 
East House Men's Residence 
1946-7; Ambitions: Law and 
matters involved therein. 

Dorothy Rose-Marie Berner 

Toronto, Ont. (14) 

Entered Modern Languages 
(French-German) on Scholar- 
ship, from Jarvis Collegiate, To- 
ronto. Member of Varsity Chris- 
tian Fellowship I-IV. Aims to 
use Languages in Christian ser- 

Frank James Borland 

Toronto. Ont. (17) 

Was an Air Force pilot. Now an 
Arts graduate. Hopes to be in 
the ranks of the employed soon. 
Hopes the wedding bells ring out 
very soon. 

Margaret Ruth Bowes 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Margie divides her time between 
Varsity Features and prize- 
winning stories for Acta. Hopes 
to crack the Fourth Estate. 

Albert Wilson Bowron 

Aldershot, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 


Joyce Beatrice Boylen 

Weston, Ont. (20) 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 
Discovered P. and B. to be fun, 
and residence life even more fun. 
Future — It's a woman's privilege 
to change her mind. 

Viora Fay Bradley 

Ottawa, Ont. (21) 

Graduate of Nepean High, Otta- 
wa. I Moderns, II-III Pass Arts. 
Residence: I Addison, II-III Oak- 
lawn. Future: O.C.E. Hopes to 

Jean I. Brandon 

Fenelon Falls, Ont. (22) 

Two years in Oaklawn and C. 
and F. One year in the W.R.C. 
N.S. Two years in Annesley and 
General. Brandy played hockey, 
bridge and Softball. 

Norman H. Breithaupt (ARE) 
Toronto, Ont. (23) 

Pass Arts Course. Member of 
the University Progressive-Con- 
servative Club; ex-member of 
the Army and Air Force. Intends 
to go to Osgoode. 

James McNiecc Austin (^T) 

Chapleau, Ont. (7) 

Pass I, Airforce, C. & F. I, Pass 
III courtesy of D.V.A. Vic Rugby 
I, II, III, Fraternity Executive 
III. Return to the woods with a 
Vic wife IV. 

Isabel Marion Birkenshaw 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

General. From Lawrence Park 
C.I. Enjoyed Music Club I, III; 
Dramatic Club IV, basketball, 
volley ball, tennis: Year Assoc. 
Pres. I, Honour Science Club 
rep. I, II. 

Adrian Gibbs Brook 

Toronto, Ont. (25) 

Physics and Chemistry. Former 
actor? (Dramatic Club execu- 
tive II, III) and musician (orches- 
tra I, II, III). Now inclined to- 
ward Physical-Organic Chemis- 
try as a refuge(e)! 



^ rf*lj 

A GALA EVENING RESULTED when !he gals and boys donned their 

best bibs and tuckers to celebrate the Middle House At-Home. Here 

they are at the banquet which preceded the dance. 



Lillias Audrey Jean Brown 

Toronto. Ont." (26) 

French and Latin was my course, 
V.C.F. my chief concern. 
The Classics Club received some 

While in between I tried to learn. 

Sylvia Amy Elizabeth Brown 

Toronto, Ont. (27) 

History and Languages (Fr. & 
Germ.). Frequents History, Lan- 
guage and Music Clubs. Passes 
time bothering librarians, recup- 
erating from that thinking feel- 
ing in Murray's. Future — Un- 

Jean Isabelle Bruce 

Toronto, Ont. (28) 

Originally from China she came 
To search for truth at Vic, 
Interested in men and food and 

So House Ec's the course she 


Margaret Mae Bryce 

Fort Erie N., Ont. (29) 

Spent four wonderful but hectic 
years in House Ec. and residence, 
enjoying every minute of it. 
Hopes the future is just as excit- 
ing and unpredictable. 

Janet Elizabeth Buck 

London, Ont. (30) 

Psychology. Jan hied to Vic from 
London. Divided her time among 
bull sessions in Wymilwood, Acta, 
Women's Lit., Psychology Club, 
and Torontonensis Rep. After 
graduation — O.K.'ing mentalities! 

Frederick John Burford 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Freddie's University days have 
alternated betweens Maths, and 
Physics, Navy, and athletics — 
starring as Vic's quarterback. 
His future is teaching, sports, and 
a certain blonde. 

Helen Claire Burlton 

Toronto, Ont. (33) 

Pass Arts. Member of Dramatic 
Club; 4 yrs. service in C.W.A.C. 
Future: United Church Training 

Beth Hunter Burrows 

North Bay, Ont. (35) 

Matriculated from North Bay 
Collegiate. Ill Pass. Future: 

Esther May Burson 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

General. Matriculated from 

Forest Hill C.S. Never thought 

that she would reach Fourth 
Year. Plans for the future un- 

Robert John Butler 

Toronto, Ont. (37) 

Ex-Air Force chap. Graduated 
from Vaughan. Spends all spare 
time in advertising work which 
he hopes to continue. Golf and 
fishing are main interests. 

Otto William Butz 

Toronto, Ont. (38) 

Moderns I, II; saw a light; Pol. 
Ec. II, III, IV; Language and 
Polisci. Clubs. Future: To find a 
perspective and a place in it. 

John Fraser Cameron (AKE) 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Pass Arts. Upon discharge from 
the Air Force spent a year at 
McGill, returning to homeland 
for final two years. Future: 
Journalism and distant fields. 

Doreen (Been) M. Campbell 
Toronto, Ont. (40) 

From the West in '42; now a 
wreck from House Ec. Puddled 
in Hart House pools and warbled 
in Music Club; Assoc. Pres. '46. 
Future: Nebulous. 

William Harold Carmichael 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Pass Arts. Post graduate studies 
in Mathematics and Physics, with 
intention of teaching in Secon- 
dary school. Active in baseball, 
basketball and hockey. 

Joan Barbara Chalk 

King, Ont. (43) 

I write of Chalk, you know her 

Of S.A.C. and V.C.U. 
Sports for Vic, and the Varsity 

Her course is Psych. — Marriage 

in view. 

Douglas James Chalkljn 

Toronto, Ont. (44) 

Matriculated from Newmarket 
High School. Ex-R.C.A.F. pilot. 
General Course. Future plans — 
Social work. 

Mary Anne Chamberlain 

Toronto, Ont. (45) 

Geography. Became geography- 
minded at Vaughan Road Colleg- 
iate. Winters: Edward Blake 
Scholarship II, Regents' Scholar- 
ship III; President of Geography 
Club IV. Summers: City plan- 
ning Hamilton and Peterborough. 
Future: Wherever geographers 
are appreciated. 

Ruth Eileen Chantler 

Ottawa, Ont. (46) 

Pass Arts_. Victoria College. Came 
from Glebe Collegiate, Ottawa. 
Residence I-II, North Toronto 
III. Further plans — Travel for a 
year, then a job in Toronto. 

Frances Victoria Chapman 

Brockville, Ont. (47) 

Pass Arts. "Chappy" to her 
friends from coast to coast. Swim- 
ming, badminton, riding (ugh), 
skiing (thud). Future — Around 
the world in 7 years — by bicycle. 

Ruth Annette Chard 

Toronto, Ont. (48) 

Matriculated from Lawrence 
Park Collegiate to Household 
Economics. Dramatic Club IV, 
Basketball IV, skis, skates, plays 
tennis and badminton. Has hopes 
for a bright future. 

Angeline Brenda Choras 

St. Thomas, Ont. (49) 

"Andy" matriculated from St. 
Thomas C.I. Sidetracked from 
Moderns to Pass. Oaklawn I, 
Music Club III. Enjoys dancing, 
basketball, swimming, but chiefly 
"Mac's" plans. Grad work? Air 

Paul Beverlv Burnett (K2) 

Haileybury, Ont. (34) 

Pass Arts. Was a Flight-Lieu- 
tenant in the R.C.A.F. and com- 
pleted a tour of ops. Intends to 
go on to Osgoode Hall. 

Marion Casselden 

Toronto, Ont. (42) 

After English Lang, and Lit., 
plans a future avoiding O.C.E., 
missing the coffee sessions at 
Murray's, and pursuing interests 
too many essays never permitted. 

Evelyn (Bonnie) Clark 

South Porcupine, Ont. (50) 

Latin and French. Rigours of a 
northern climate prepared her for 
the rigours of a classical educa- 
tion. Cherishes the idea of per- 
ishing in New York. 



1 * J 



Marian Roberta Clarke 

Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Pass Arts. Member of Vic Music- 
Club I-III. Student Christian 
Movement I-III. Destination un- 
known but will take some form 
of social service. 

Norah Ann Cleave 
Georgetown. Ont. (52) 

Pass Arts. "Nugga" to her friends. 
I Moderns: II chose Pass; III 
wedding bells. Future: Plans to 
return from whence she came. 

Margaret Eleanor Coatsworth. 

Toronto, Ont. (53) 

Household Economics. After en- 
thusiastically going through 
House Ec. Eleanor intends to 
proceed to a Masters Degree. 

Elizabeth (Betty) G. Colbourne 

Toronto, Ont. (54) 

Betty came from Humberside, 
Entered Vic in '43, then 

Through four years of for 

a degree, 
To Child Study now she'll pro- 
ceed, you'll see. 

Harry Willon Conley 

Toronto, Ont. (55) 

L.P.C.I. Grad, 1941. One year at 
Simpson's, 2 years S.P.S., 2 years 
Navy, and Pass Arts fit him for 
a career in, you tell me. 

Mary Yvonne Cook 

Toronto, Ont. (56) 

Household Economics. Hails from 
Humberside Collegiate. Inter- 
ested in food in more ways than 
one! Past — Forgotten. Future — ? 

Harold Down Cornish 

Toronto, Ont. (57) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated Hum- 
berside. Ex-service, Ex-S.P.S., 
member of Pass Arts Club, La- 
crosse I-III. Intends to enter 

Eleanor Jean Coutts 

Toronto. Ont. (60) 

English. From swimming team to 
witty Acta Editor. Attended 
everything — once. Chronic bike- 
rider. Classical, literary, athletic, 
executive. Epic authoress guided 
(girls), camped, played defence 
(hockey). Professorial future? 

Donald Murray Cowan 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

Native of St. Catharines and 
product of Toronto's Huron P.S. 
and Humberside Collegiate, Cow- 
an completes at "Vic", Pass Arts 
work begun with the Extension 

Verna Mae Cridland 

Toronto, Ont. (62) 

Riverdale Collegiate, Toronto. 
Entered Moderns (French-Ger- 
man) on scholarship; another 
awarded I. Varsity Christian 
Fellowship member I-IV, Mis- 
sionary Rep. Ill, Social convener 
IV. Aims to serve Christ. 

Hugh Albert Crilly 

Toronto, Ont. (63) 

Matriculated from Oakwood C.I. 
1941. Enlisted in Navy 1941, 
discharged from service October 
1945. Married. Intends attend- 
ing O.C.E. 

Louis William Crompton 

Port Colbourne, Ont. (64) 

Mathematics (Division I). Fled 
II Physics and Chemistry due to 
inability to handle test tubes. 
Acta Victoriana staff III-IV. Lib- 
eral Arts Club IV. 

Harold Richard Cross (*A<?) 

Port Colborne, Ont. (65) 

Past — P.C.H.S. and R.C.A.F. 
Present — Sheltered life in Phi 
Delt house. Fraternity executive 
and Hart House Glee Club. Fu- 
ture — Pink pills and scalpels. 

Vernon James Cunningham 

Toronto, Ont. (66) 

Latin and English. Ex-R.C.A.F. 
and Royal Navy (Fleet Air Arm). 
Aim — To enjoy life, and to keep 
on learning (co-existent and syn- 

John Ellis Currey 

Gore Bay, Ont. (68) 

Pass Arts. Goal — Law; attended 
Gore Bay, Parry Sound High 
Schools; worked 1% years D.I.L., 
Nobel; Telegraphist R.C.N.V.R. 
32 mos.; married 3 years. 

Lome Milton Dagg 

Teeswater, Ont. (69) 

Modern History. Matriculated 
from Clinton C.I. Member of Vic. 
Music Club I-III, and of Modern 
History Club III-IV. Immediate 
plans are O.C.E. and teaching. 

Margaret Ada Ide Dalton 

Toronto, Ont. (70) 

Household Economics. Member 
of Victoria Women's Literary 
Society I; Victoria Music Club 

III, IV; Victoria Dramatic Club 

IV. Future undecided. 

Marie Carolyn Dalton 

Toronto, Ont. (71) 

Pass Arts. Member of V.C.F. 
I-III, Dramatic Club II, volley 
ball II, Nursery school work II. 
Pass Arts Club II, III. Interests 
— Vic Debates. Future — Kinder- 
garten work! 

M. E. "Peggy" Davis 
Brampton, Ont. (72) 

Pass Arts. Came to Vic from 
B.S.S. Enjoyed residence life I- 
II; member of Music Club and 
Glee Club I-III; Secretary of 
year I. 

Douglas Howard Dean 

Toronto, Ont. (73) 

Pass. Matriculated from N.T.C.I. 
Ex-R.C.A.F. Two years in Medi- 
cine before Arts. Favourite 
sports, skiing, tennis, sailing and 
bridge. Plans to take business 
world by storm. 

Ralph Willard Dent 

Toronto, Ont. (74) 

Entered Pass course at Victoria 
after matriculating from Park- 
dale C.I. and O.T.R.I. Home town. 
Toronto. Two years in Air Force. 
Victoria rugby team. Next, Os- 
goode Hall. 

Margaret Evelyn Coulby 

Belleville, Ont. (59) 

Pass Arts. Wrote for Acta II-III; 
on "The Varsity" staff III. Mem- 
ber Liberal Arts Club III, Writ- 
ers Group II-III, Playwriters III. 
Intentions— Writing and M.A. in 

Elizabeth Anne Curtis 

Norwood, Ont. (67) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Norwood High School. Was a 
member of the Music, Classics 
and French Clubs. Plans uncer- 
tain, but intends to continue 
studying music. 

Frances Elizabeth Dills 

Acton, Ont. (75) 

Pass B.A. Pounded campus dur- 
ing Summer session 1946. Diver- 
sions include bowling, tennis, 
Coffee Club, Philosophy Club, 
and "Sculling". Future: O.C.E. 
and then a career with black- 



A STARE UP STAIRS for Vic's Jean MacDonald. last year's typical 
co-ed — chosen in the days before the Caput frowned on such qoings-on. 



Stanley Easson Dinsdale (*T) 

Toronto. Ont. (76) 

Ex-R.C.N.V.R. Honour Law. 
Graduate Lawrence Park Col- 
legiate. Secretary-Treasurer of 
Law Club of School of Law. 
Hopes to attend Osgoode Hall 
and then practise Law or enter 

Russell George Disney 

Oshawa. Ont. (77) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Oshawa C.V.I. Class, Dramatic. 
Debating Executives. Took short 
naval holiday. Hate to leave — 
work sounds like a bad thing. 

Ernest Harry Dixon 

Warren. Ont. (78) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Bloor Collegiate, Toronto. In- 
tends to instruct the adolescents. 

Margaret Geraldine Dixon 

Hamilton, Ont. (79) 

Fugitive from Lawrence Park 
Collegiate. Volunteered for Mod- 
erns and History, then took 
refuge in Annesley III-IV. Has 
vague hopes of becoming a diplo- 
mat's white-collared aide. 

Lorine "Lori" Elizabeth Doolittle 

Orillia, Ont. (80) 

Lori came to Vic, Addison, Gan- 

dier, and Pass, 
Each year proving better than 

the last. 
So now for the future she has 

the same hope — 
With a career and a family within 

its scope. 

Ronald F. Drew 

Toronto, Ont. (81) 

Started in Pass Arts, 1941; trans- 
ferred to the R.C.N.V.R. for 2V 2 
years and ended up in General. 

John Alexander Drummond 
Toronto, Ont. (82) 

John A. Drummond, ex-N.T.C.I. 
and ex-Navy, is a Vic man in 
Pass Arts Course; intends to 
enter O.C.E. Participates in all 

Gordon Robert Dryden 

Rockwood, Ont. (83) 

Came to Vic from Guelph Col- 
legiate. Enjoyed three years in 
Pass. Secretary of University 
Liberal Association in III. Future: 
Osgoode. Hobby: Farming. 

George Wesley Duncan 

Sudbury, Ont. (84) 

Pass Arts. Ex-Air Force type. 
Objective — Osgoode Hall. Activi- 
ties included: Poli-Sci. Club. 
Joint House Com'ee, Secretary 
Caven House, and Sports ad 
nauseam, i.e. Vic. lacrosse coach 

Jean Elizabeth Duncan 

Flesherton, Ont. (85) 

Dune, from the town of Flesher- 

Had lots of study (T) and fun. 

Sec' on her class executive. 

Played hockey when work was 

Held down the Fort in Wymil- 

And as for her future, "it ought'a 
be good". 

Helen Irene Dunlop 

Toronto, Ont. (86) 

Heredity: N.T.C.I. Environment: 
Fnglish Language and Literature 
classes. "Acta" office, Liberal 
Arts Club, backstage with Gil- 
bert and Sullivan. Murray's. 
Predicted future: Full of people 
'n things. 

Gladys Helen Dunn 

Toronto, Ont. (87) 

3 years in W.R.C.N.S. Attended 
1946 Summer Session. Pass Arts. 
Hope to do post-grad, work in 
School of Social Work. (Ex- 
Runnymede Collegiate). Inter- 
ested in badminton, basketball, 
music, etc. 

Kathleen (Kay) A. B. Dyson 
Toronto, Ont. (88) 

Moderns (French and Spanish). 
Member of Victoria French Club 
I-IV; also Spanish and German 
Clubs. Spent spare time driving 
for Red Cross. Future plans: 
South America. 

Ethelmae V. Earl 

Cobourg, Ont. (89) 

Pursued three years House Ec ; 
captured General in fourth. 
"Elmer" enjoyed residence to the 
full. Future — Nursery work. 

Marion Frances Edgington 

Toronto, Ont. (90) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Re- 
gina Central Collegiate. Member 
of Dramatic Club I, Political 
Science Club II. Interested in 
tennis. Intends to be a Psycholo- 

Jack Donald Edwards 

Toronto, Ont. (91) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Northern Vocational. Came to 
Varsity after sojourn in R.C.A.F. 
Intends to follow business as a 

May Glynne Edwards 

Toronto, Ont. (92) 

Psychology. Found University 
stimulating and profitable. Sec- 
retary-Treasurer and Associate 
President of Victoria Varsitv 
Christian Fellowship. Enjoyed 
Psychology, Biology, and Record 
Clubs. Future: "Henceforth — 
unto Him". 

Ruth Elaine Edwards 

Toronto, Ont. (93) 

Pass Arts. Was active in Wom- 
en's Lit. I: I.S.S. Ill; member of 
V.C.F. J-III. Interested in Pass 
Arts Club, Vic debates and 
archery. Future — School of 
Social Work. 

Claude Edgar Elliott 
Timmins, Ont. J95) 

Sociology. Graduated from Oak- 
wood Collegiate; resided in Bur- 
wash Hall; member of house 
executive and 1945 Intercollegiate 
soccer championship team. No 
definite intentions for future. 

William Kenneth Ellis 

Toronto, Ont. (96) 

Graduate of North Toronto C.I. 
Main hobby is playing and coach- 
ing basketball. Hope to enter 
O.C.E. and become a teacher. 

Ruth Joan Entwistle 

Toronto, Ont. (97) 

From Etobicoke High. Contri- 
buted to Vic Music Club pro- 
ductions II and III. Interests: 
music, golf, swimming. Future: 
Plans to enter business world. 

Alexander Even 

Toronto, Ont. (98) 

Mineralogy — sole survivor. 
Played the bass fiddle so 

That now he leads the class in 

Twice on the Bob, and now 

to O.C.E.. 
And thereupon perchance, 

to a J.O.B. 

Barbara Marie Ewing 

Huntsville, Ont. (100) 

Associate president '47 II and IV. 
Athletically, socially, internation- 
ally inclined. Gourmet of sorts, 
terpsichorean. Interests: Con- 
fined. Weakness: Norwegians, 

Raymond Earl Fairbairn 

Calgary, Alberta (101) 

Sociology. Came to Varsity after 
six years on the Calgary Y.M.C.A. 
staff. Chairman Y.M.C.A. Fel- 
lowship secretaries at U. of T. III. 
president rV. 





Marv Kathrvn Fallis 
Toronto. Out (102) 

Graduated from London South 
C.I. and completed first year in 
Chemistry at Western Univer- 
sity. Entered second year at Var- 
sity. Played basketball and base- 
ball II. Continuing in research. 

Barry Douglas Feagan 

Little Rapids. Ont. (103) 

From Sault Collegiate to Honor 
Law. Freshman president of 4T7. 
Sidetracked from Army to Pass 
Arts. Inmate of south house, 
Burwash Hall. Future — Osgoode. 

Lewis Lloyd Fick 

Toronto, Ont. (106) 

Modern History. Ex-Navy; 
played rugby for Vic for three 
years, including '46 champions. 
Intends to teach. 

Elinor Louise Finkle 

Belleville, Ont. (107) 

Pass Arts. Educated in Caven I, 
Tait II, Oaklawn III. Interested 
in music and basketball. Future 
— Subject to change. 

Donald Scott Firstbrook 

Toronto, Ont. (108) 

Pass, after U.T.S. and fleet air 
arm. Hockey, skiing and foot- 
ball weekends complete the ath- 
letic end. Hoping for Harvard's 
Business Administration. 

Malcolm A. Fleck 

Toronto, Ont. (109) 

Pass Course. "Mac" graduated 
from North Toronto Collegiate 
and a short army term. Favour- 
ite pastimes are badminton, 
swimming and women. Ambi- 
tion (?) is teaching or radio- 

Warren David Forrester 

Oshawa, Ont. (110) 

Maths, and Phys. From Oshawa 
with F.N.G. Starr Scholarship; 
enlisted in Vic's Burwash; later 
won 3TO bursary. Was north 
house president and residence 
council representative. Future: 
via O.C.E. 

George Vernon Forster 

Welland, Ont. (Ill) 

Wandered through Sociology; 
wrote for "The Varsity"; wonders 
what's next. 

Blanche Ellen Foster 
Sarnia, Ont. (112) 

Pass Arts. Member of S.C.M. and 
Music Club I— HI; house rep. on 
Annesley Student Gov't Associa- 
tion III. Headed for food and 
nutrition work. 

Philip Jeffery Foster 

Toronto. Ont. (113) 

Political Science. Graduated 
from L.P.C.I. Member Spanish 
Club. Future plans: Law and 
business with perhaps some writ- 
ing. Ex-curricular interests 
centre around skiing, sailing (ex- 
R.C.N.V.R.), golf and basketball, 
world travelling. 

Robert Edward Fowler 

Brantford, Ont. (114) 

Pass Course. Formerly of class 
of '46 but enlistment intervened. 
Member of Vic. Married Students 
Club III. Planning further study 
in social group work. 

Ruth Ellen Francey 

Port Arthur, Ont. (115) 

Pass Arts I, Psychology II. Fourth 
Psychology is worth it. Music 
Club, Drama Club and residence 
life. Secretary and acting stage 
manager Drama Club 4T7. Future 
— Wait and see! 

Fred Charles French 

Toronto, Ont. (116) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
York Memorial C.I. Interested 
in Chemistry and Physics Club. 
Intends to specialize in Chemis- 
try and proceed to O.C.E. 

Joan Anne Fulford 

Toronto, Ont. (117) 

Pass Arts from Malvern C.I. 
Member of Spanish Club and 
I.S.C. Interested in skiing, swim- 
ming and bridge. Future: Teach- 
ing English and History. 

Elizabeth J. Fullerton 

Cobourg, Ont. (118) 

General. Enjoyed four years of 
basketball, Softball, tennis, hockey 
and copping the Athletic Stick 
and opening windows ("I hope 
you girls like fresh air"). Future 
— If she lives that long. 

Margaret Althea George 

Toronto, Ont. (119) 

Came to Varsity out of curiosity. 
Found Fine Art so much more 
worthwhile than being someone's 
nrivate secretary that she stayed 
four years. 

James B. Gibson 

Toronto, Ont. (120) 

Pass Arts. Ex-R.C.A.F. Intends 
to study Science or take up pro- 

Jean Florence Gibson 

Toronto, Ont. (121) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Parkdale Collegiate. Interests, 
tennis, skiing, swimming. Has 
explored Canada, now ready to 
travel abroad. 

Warren Alfred Gingell 

Toronto, Ont. (122) 

General Course via Classics. 
Clowned in Vic "Bob" for three 
years. Member of "Bob" com- 
mittee III year. Participated in 
track, basketball, hockey, squash; 
championship squash team III 
year. Future— Post-grad, work, 
then O.C.E. 

Donald Harold Godwin 

Hamilton, Ont. (123) 

Pass Arts. Born in Toronto. 
Graduated from Westdale C.I. in 
Hamilton. Honourably discharged 
from Navy. Intends to take Law 
course at Osgoode. 

Elizabeth Starr Goudey 

Toronto, Ont. (124) 

Honour Psychology. Half of a 
famous pair. Ambition — To solve 
the problems of the maladjusted 
and her own. Outside interests 
— Playing the organ. 

Margaret Jean Goudey 

Toronto, Ont. (125) 

Household Economics. The other 
half of a famous pair. Keen about 
school and making her own 
clothes. Chief hobby— Art. Chief 
ambition — To buy a farm. 

Janet Marion Graham 

Toronto, Ont. (126) 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 

Gordon Duncan Grant 

Toronto, Ont. (127) 

Matriculated from Lawrence Park 
Collegiate, enlisted in the R.C.- 
A.F. and after being discharged 
entered Pass Arts at Victoria. 
On to Osgoode, but who can tell. 

Shirley Greenaway 

Toronto, Ont. (128) 

Oakwood for matriculation. 
Spanish greatest tribulation; 
German still a predilection, 
To sports she raises no objection. 
Music is her relaxation, 
Marriage now her occupation! 

Helen June Guay 

Toronto, Ont. (129) 

Pass Arts student. Former social 
directress of Vic's Dramatic Soc- 
iety and Varsity reporter. Tho' 
potentially the Ideal Wife, is 
headed for the business world. 



^ fa ft £ 


SHAKESPEARE WOULD PROBABLY recognize (his scene. You might 
ioo if you saw Vic's presentation of "The Taming of the Shrew" in 
Hart House last November. 



Eva Joy Gwendolyn Guinn 
Hannon, Ont. (130) 

Pass. 3 years in residence. Mem- 
ber of Dramatic Club II. Member 
of Music Club II, Associate- 
president III: on S.C.M. executive 
III. Future — With the young. 

Dorothy Jean Guiin 
Toronto. Ont. (131) 

Hails from Etobicoke High. Found 
Pass Arts more compatible than 
House Ec. I and then began to 
enjoy College life. Future: Hazy. 

Barbara Leigh Hague 

Toronto, Ont. (132) 

Runnymede and Moderns student 
Nearing graduation time, 
Basketball and tennis teams 
Only chance I had to shine. 
Pedagogy in the future 
I intend to make my line. 

Catherine Hall 

Peterborough, Ont. (133) 

Pass Arts. First year Gandier 
House and member of Biology 
Club. Second year — tried living 
in Oaklawn and belonging to 
Dramatic Club. Third year — 

Ross Eric Hall 

Toronto, Ont. (134) 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity 1943, 
left for Navy '44; returned with 
D.V.A. scholarship. Played Vic 
basketball I, II, III. Aims— Post- 
grad course, then become busi- 
ness tycoon. 

William MacKenzie Hall 

Weston, Ont. (135) 

Pass Arts. Chairman and Vic- 
toria representative of the Ex- 
Service committee 1946-47. Re- 
turning to the Dept. of Trade 
and Commerce pending assign- 
ment in foreign trade service. 

Mary Patricia Ham 

Fergus, Ont. (135) 

I Wymilwood: II-IV Annesley 
and the L. M. building. 
Likes ham sandwiches — and how! 
Bright and happy— even now, 
For House Ec. — wow! 

Charles Alexander Harris 

Toronto. Ont. (138) 

Drifted into Modern History on 
D.V.A. scholarship via R.C.A.F. 
and 4 years' Globe & Mail re- 
porting. Vice-president 4T8 II. 
but. married life chief extra- 
academic diversion. 

Elizabeth Ruth Harris 

Arthur. Ont. (139) 

Pass. From A.H.S. to Pedagogv. 
to the W.R.C.N.S., to Wymil- 
wood II. Future: Graduate 

Marian Hamilton Hart 

Woodstock, Ont. (140) 

Has wended her way through a 
foggy four years of House Ec. 
Acclaimed in her last year as 
Mother Asga. Future: O.C.E. 
with a Meds option. 

Noor Mohamed Hassanali 

Victoria Village, Trinidad (141) 
Law. From Trinidad, became 
Chief Justice of Moot Court II: 
member of V.C.A.U. and Varsit" 
senior soccer; and president of 
north house Burwash. Future: 
Beyond English bar. 

John Frederick Hatton 

Hamilton, Ont. (143) 

Philosophy (English or History). 
Read The Varsity every day. 
Went to Hart _House every two 
weeks (for haircut). Spent spare 
time in local book shops. 

Arthur Pearson Heathcote 
Toronto, Ont. (144) 

Pass Arts. At Trinity in '41. 
Played inter-faculty football, 
baseball. Piloted heavy bombers 
in Air Force. Returned to Vic 
in '45. Osgoode Hall after gra- 

Shirley Jun? Hendry 

Toronto, Ont. (145) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Runnymede Collegiate Institute. 
Member of Vic Glee Club II, III 
Took active part in sports — ten- 
nis, basketball, hockey. Future: 

Kathleen Valerie Henty 

Toronto, Ont. (146) 

Pass Arts. Graduate of Oakwood 
Collegiate and Northern Voca- 
tional. Came to second year at 
Victoria from Ballet and Extra- 
mural first year. Future: Teach- 

Earl Beverly Hilderley 

Stratford, Ont. (148) 

I am an Ex-service student en- 
rolled in Pass Arts. My home is 
in Stratford where I matriculated 
from Stratford Collegiate. I in- 
tend to do post-graduate work in 

John Carlyle Hill 

Toronto, Ont. (149) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Runnymede Collegiate. Likes 
skiing, skating, canoeing. In- 
tends to study Law. 

Ella Margaret Hilliker 

Kenora, Ont. (150) 

Squeezed through Modern His- 

Amazing all of Annesley 

Who heard her many midnights 
say — 

"Here hath been dawning another 
blue day 

And Margaret hath let it slip 

useless away". 

Thomas Millman Holden 

Toronto, Ont. (151) 

Political Science and Economics. 
From Appleby College to M. & 
P. (1941) to Soc. & Phil. (1942) 
to Navy (1943) to Poli. Sci. and 
Ec. (1945) to Osgoode (1947). 
Other interests: Skiing, sailing. 
Commerce Club. 

Merton James Holmes 

Meaford, Ont. (152) 

Mert. graduated from Meaford 
High School and spent a year in 
the R.C.A.F. before coming to 
Victoria. During his graduating 
year he lived at Nelles House. 

Hugh Sheridan Honsberger 


York Mills. Ont. (153) 

Enrolled in the 2nd yr. Ex-ser- 
vice Pass course after discharge 
from the Fleet Air Arm. At- 
tended Lawrence Park C.I. 
Intends to enter Osgoode Hall. 

John David Honsberger 

York Mills, Ont. (154) 

Matriculated from U.T.S. En- 
rolled in Pol. Sci. & Econ. Re- 
turning after three years in the 
Army, transferred to Pass Arts. 
Osgoode Hall next and then the 

Patricia Marie Parker Hamilton 

Wingham. Ont. (137) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Wing- 
ham High School. Attended Vic, 
Toronto Normal School, taught. 
Fond of music and sports. Inter- 
ested in vocational guidance and 
personnel work. 

Akira Hikichi 

Okanagan Centre, B.C. (147) 

Pass Arts. Played with Varsity 
intermediate soccer champions. 
Three yrs. Vic. Sr. soccer, track, 
basketball, volleyball and indoor 
baseball. President of Victoria 
College Athletic Union. 

Cleeve Wilfrid Hooper 

Toronto, Ont. (155) 

"Hoop" came from Lawrence 
Park '42. into Pol. Econ., was 
C.S.M. of "Q" Company I & II. 
in the Navy (!) '44-45. Clubs- 
Political Science, Commerce. 
Future — Another mote in the 
public eye. 



"RAH! RAH! VICTOR-EE-AA!" was the battle cry heard at this 

tense moment in the interfaculty finals when Vic defeated Sr. Meds 

for the Mulock Cup. 



Roy Alvin Hope 

Toronto. Ont. (156) 

A former student of Oakwood 
Collegiate. Toronto. Roy entered 
Victoria College with the class 
of 4T7 to study Law. Upon gra- 
duation in the General course he 
expects to attend Osgoode Hall. 

Margaret Ruth Horricks 

Medicine Hat, Alberta (157) 

I came to see: ea est velut arbor 

I saw: abeunt studia in mores. 
I conquered by: lux et Veritas. 

John Lovel Horwood 

Toronto, Ont. (158) 

IV year General. John is a 
graduate of Lawrence Park Col- 
legiate Institute, Toronto. His 
chief interests are: Astronomy, 
radio, and swimming. 

John Willson Hough 

Toronto, Ont. (159) 

Matriculated from North Toronto 
C.I. Interested in sports, espec- 
ially baseball. Future plans con- 
cern Osgoode Hall. 

Alan Stewart Hourston 

Toronto, Ont. (160) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Malvern C.I. Campus activities 
included Vic Music Club, Hart 
House Glee Club and Bridge 
Club. Future plans concern 

John Thomas Hoyle 

Hamilton, Ont. (161) 

Jack graduated from Central 
Collegiate, Hamilton, and served 
as R.C.A.F. pilot. He entered 
Summer Session 1946, and will 
enrol in Business at Western next 

Annette Phyllis Huffman 

Toronto, Ont. (162) 

Pass Arts, Toronto. Came to U. 
of T. from St. Clement's School. 
Activities centre around music 
and Red Cross lodge. Worked in 
summer at wartime day nursery. 
Immediate ambition is to travel. 

Arthur Owen Hughes 

Toronto, Ont. (163) 

Philosophy and English. Arrived 
from Jarvis Collegiate. Plans to 
stay around for another year and 
work on Philosophy (or let Phil- 
osophy work on her. 

Grace Alberta Jackson 
Harriston, Ont. (164) 

I. M. & P., Gandier House; II, 
P. & C. to Pass, via Oaklawn; 
I and II member M. & P. and 
Chem. Clubs; III Annesley Hall. 
Next stop— O.C.E. 

Ileen Etta James 

New Toronto, Ont. (165) 

Modern Languages (French and 
German). Entered on a scholar- 
ship. Member of French and 
German Clubs I, of Varsity 
Christian Fellowship I-IV. For- 
eign Missions in view. 

Helen Irene Johns 

Toronto, Ont. (167) 

From Etobicoke High School. 
Course: Pass Arts. Clubs: Music. 

Intentions: Honourable. Hope: 

To travel. Ambition: To gradu- 
ate. Future: Probably. 

Betty Mae Johnson 

Toronto, Ont. (168) 

English Language and Literature. 
Matriculated from L.P.C.I. En- 
thusiasm for talking led to De- 
bating Parliament and Liberal 
Arts executive. Future: Bound 
to be complicated. 

Gordon McLean Johnston 

Chatham, Ont. (169) 

General (long course)— 1938-'47, 
via M. & P., P. & G.. C.G.E., C.A., 
Gen. Residences — Knox College, 
South House, Victoria. Interests 
— Coleman Club, basketball, ten- 
nis. Whitney Hall. Future — 

Mary Irene Patricia Jolliffe 
Rockwood, Ont. (170) 

English Language and Litera- 
ture. Matriculated from the 
Canadian School in west China. 
Attended Mount Allison Univer- 
sity I-II; transferred to the Uni- 
versity of Toronto III-IV. 

Joan Eleanore Jourdan 

Haileybury, Ont. (171) 

Modern History & Modern Lan- 
guages I, Pass Arts II & III. 
Music Club II. Future aim: 
Business college and lawyer's 
office (Osgoode Hall, please 

Garth Alvin Kaye 

Scarboro Bluffs, Ont. (172) 

Matriculated from Scarboro Col- 
legiate Institute and spent three 
years in Mathematics and Physics 
and one year in the General 
Course. Proceeding to O.C.E. and 
the teaching profession. 

Robert Garnet Kendall 

Toronto, Ont. (173) 

Matriculated from Parkdale C.I. 
Joined R.C.A.F. after working for 
Dept. of Education. Future — 
Teaching and B.Paed. 

Helen Elizabeth King 

Uxbridge, Ont. (174) 

Pass Arts. Guarantees that three 
years with the W.D.'s in Canada 
and England will lift you out of 
any rut, even the straight and 
narrow one of a country school 
ma'arm. Music Club II, Pass 
Arts Club II, III. Future— Li- 
brary school, then on to Victoria 
(city, that is). 

Mary Phyllis Kinnear 

Toronto, Ont. (175) 

Pass Arts. From the Queen's 
City; attended Runnymede C.I. 
and Toronto Normal School. 
Taught Kindergarten. Interests: 
Music, reading, tennis, badmin- 
ton, dancing. Future — No predic- 

John Webber Kippen 

Toronto, Ont. (176) 

Mathematics and Physics (Div- 
ision III). Came to Varsity from 
Malvern CI. Future plans in- 
clude O.C.E. 

Elizabeth (Betty) M. Kirk 

Port Arthur, Ont. (177) 

Betty's the Kirk 

With the "History" quirk 

To her mind. 

Port Arthur's her town, 

But she had to come down 

Here to find — 

A man? No, an education! 

Edwin Gordon Knaggs 

Toronto. Ont. (178) 

A naval type and former engi- 

He saw the light in his second 

So he transferred to Arts, and 
majored in Bridge, 

They call him Ted at Victoria 

Mildred May Lakey 

Port Perry, Ont. (179) 

Pass Arts. Intends to return to 

Judy Verlyn La Marsh (180) 

Pass B.A. Her cheerful chatter 
enlivened Summer Session, 1946. 
Attended bridge and Phil clubs, 
basketball practice, and occasion- 
ally lectures. Potential "bar" 
maid at Osgoode. 

Martin Frank Landmann 

Toronto, Ont. (181) 

Pass. Attended Summer Session 
1946. Was on executive Junior 
Philosophy Club. Believes stud- 
ents should have larger share in 
University administration. In- 
tends to enter business world. 



22sk' 1 "' 




WOT! NO BRIDGE? Well, anyway, there's nothing like the pause 
that refreshes, in Vic's Tuck Shop, between classes. 



Dorothea Irene Langman 

Sudbury. Ont. (182) 

Chemistry. Was a member of 
the Chemical Club I-IV and was 
vice-president in III. Graduated 
from Sudbury High School. 

Muriel Jean Lawrence. A.T.C.M. 

Lindsay. Ont. (183) 

Pass Arts. Lindsay Collegiate, 
St. Joseph's Academy of Music, 
Business School, Silverwood 
Dairies — typist — three years. 
Then Vic to relax! Future plans: 
Involve law. 

William Bowman Legate 

Toronto, Ont. (184) 

Pass Arts. Matriculating from 
Lawrence Park, served with the 
R.C.A.F. On Vic volleyball and 
water polo teams, and interested 
in skiing, golf, and aviation. 
Destination: Osgoode. 

Bruce Arthur Liberty 

Toronto, Ont. (185) 

Geology. Graduated from Park- 
dale C.I. Four years overseas 
with R.C.A.F. in Radar. Plan- 
ning to enter Petroleum Geology 

Dorothy Jean Lindsay 

Renfrew, Ont. (186) 

Came from Renfrew under pa- 
ternal bursary to receive educa- 
tion at Vic and enlightenment at 
Wymilwood. Fun was supple- 
mented by a Sociology course, 
Vic Debating Parliament, and 

George Donald Linton 

Toronto, Ont. (187) 

Sociology. Was a member of 
class executive in III and IV. 
Worked with Y.M.C.A. II-IV 
years. Strummed guitar and 
bowed viola around the campus. 
Considering settling down in a 
High School class-room. 

Agnes Provan Loughty 
Toronto, Ont. (188) 

Modern History. Graduated from 
North Toronto and came to Vic 
on an Irwin Hilliard scholarship. 
In her search for knowledge she 
included the Modern History 
Club and the United Nations 
Society. Other interests were 
music and tennis. Plans to travel 
and then enter the diplomatic 

Stanley Edwin Lovell 

Oshawa, Ont. (189) 

Came to U. of T. from Oshawa 
C.V.I. Was treas. Ill, member 
of Political Science Club, Chess 
Club, Liberal Club. Objective— 
Osgoode Hall. 

John Everett Lowes (KPT) 

Stratford, Ont. (190) 

Commerce and Finance to start 
with, asked to transfer to Gen- 
eral and thence to Pass. Presi- 
dent 4T8 at Vic. Objective: To 
find a soft, well-paying job and 
fit into a leisurely life. 

William Fairley Lumsden 

Toronto, Ont. ' (191) 

Mathematics and Physics (Div. 
II). Came from Humberside with 
George and Elizabeth Ruther- 
ford scholarship. Lived in 
Middle House, Vic III & IV. 
Plans to become an actuary. 

Lois Lunau 

Oakville, Ont. (192) 

To Vic from "Oakville" Luny 

In Music, Art she made her 

Enjoyed the life at Addison, 
Post-grad, work now that this 

is done. 

Francis Lome Lundy 

Brampton, Ont. (193) 

Pass Arts Course. Graduated 
from Tor. Normal School in 1936. 
Taught school 6 years. Spent 3 
years in Army. Member of 3BX 
Club. Intends to teach H. S. 

Leslie Ernest Lye 

Toronto, Ont. (194) 

Pass Arts. Les matriculated from 
Riverdale in 1944 by joining the 
R.C.A.F. Is a student of the 
Theatre (burlesque). Plans a 
future in Radio. 

D. Landau 


Joan Dean Lendon 

Leamington, Ont. (196) 

From L.H.S. to Alma College to 
Vic. From the Finer Arts to 
Pass Arts. Vic At-Home I, II. 
basketball I, Softball I and 
"rubber-arm" of the champion- 
ship team III; Music Club III. 
Future spells Domestication. 

Margaret Jean Macdonald 

Luseland, Sask. (197) 

Pass Arts (including Hebrew!). 
Formerly a civil servant in Otta- 
wa. Took first year there at 
Carleton College. Member of 
S.C.M. Church work my goal. 

Margaret Rhoda MacGillivray 

Glen Sandfield, Ont. (198) 

Arrived from Glengarry to be 
an ardent supporter of Pass Arts 
for 3 years. Enjoyed residence 
life at Annesley I-III, except for 
other people. Highlight — Dr. 
Leslie's Philosophy lectures. 

Donald Murdock MacLeod 

Toronto, Ont. (199) 

Pass Arts. Organized Pass Arts 
Club 1945 — on executive '45-'47. 
Intends to do post-graduate work 
unless lure of business world 
proves too strong. 

Charles Frederick MacMillan 

Hillsburgh, Ont. (200) 

Enrolled in Medicine. Joined 
Fleet Air Arm and returned to 
Pass. II Athletic Rep.; Residence 
Council and "Torontonensis" rep. 
III. Immediate future — Osgoode 
Hall and the Supreme Court of 

Margaret Jean MacNabb 

Guelph, Ont. (201) 

Pass Arts. Marg. matriculated 
from North Toronto C.I. Inter- 
ested in dramatics, she failed to 
make the cast, but consoled her- 
self making costumes for the 
major productions. Future: 

Colleen O'Hara Maines 

Waterloo, Ont. (202) 

Waldie — Initiation; Annesley — 

Moderns and prompting her main 

"I'm Maines" and green polish 

her friends' desperation, 
Future plans remain ever a 


Jack Cardwell Malcolm 

Toronto, Ont. (203) 

Pass Arts. An Ex-service (R.C. 
A.) student. Keenly interested 
in the teaching profession. Was 
married while in the forces. Loves 
a good game of bridge or hockey. 

John Manson 

Toronto, Ont. (204) 

Pass Arts. Member Varsity sen- 
ior football team, 1946. Active in 
Y.M.C.A. work and intends to 
teach. Specialty is physical 

Harold Marston (K2) 

Waverly, New York. U.S.A. (205) 
Born Silsden, Yorkshire, Eng., 
Feb. 22, 1923. Pass Arts III, 
R.C.A.F. aircrew. Sec. -treasurer 
(1945) 1st Summer Course, Vic. 
Intending to go to Law school, 
probably Cornell. 

Virginia Rae Martin 

Wallaceburg, Ont. (206) 

Graduate of Wallaceburg High, 
Gina entered Pass Arts, invaded 
Nelles House and Annesley Hall. 
Enjoyed Music Club and Pass 
Arts Club. Main aim — To have a 
good time. Successful! Future — 

[78 I 


TORONTONENSIS WITHOUT Miss Honey? Never! And here the 
"eager beavers" crowd around her for "that reserve I put in this 
morning." Yes, it's Vic. library. 



Robert Lockwood Marwick 

Hamilton. Ont. (207) 

Pass Arts. Born in Hamilton, 
graduate of Delta Collegiate. 
Honourably discharged from R. 
C.A.F. Intends to attend law 

Helen Isabel Mason 

Parry Sound, Ont. (208) 

Psychology. Interests: Critical 
analysis of modern society and 
love-life of the Shishonee In- 
dians. Problems: Many. Future: 
Oh, I don't know. 

John Robert Mav 

Midland, Ont. (209) 

Pass Arts. Formerly an Air 
Force type. Intends to take-off 
for Osgoode Hall. 

Charles Douglas McCallum (*T) 
Hamilton, Ont. (210) 

Honour Science one year, Air 
Force two and a half years. Pass 
Arts one year. Next, Osgoode 
Hall. Treasurer of Psi Upsilon 

Elizabeth Lylia McClung 

Phelpston, Ont. (211) 

Matriculated from Barrie Colleg- 
iate Institute. Four years in 
House Ec. Very enthusiastic 
about University life in general, 
residence in particular. Future 
dedicated to doing things that 
time hasn't permitted at college. 

Helen Margaret McConkey 

Calgary, Alberta (212) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from St. 
Hilda's School Calgary. Future: 
Westward — to the hills. 

Helen Joyce McConnell 

Islington, Ont. (213) 

Pass Arts. Most outstanding 
extra - curricular activity was 
commuting back and forth from 
Islington. Ambition: To live in 
Toronto. Future: Very indefinite. 

Margaret Jean McConnell 
Islington, Ont. (214) 

Pass Arts the course, and Vic the 

The Music Club she liked a lot; 
The future lies without a plan, 
Ambition is to get a job! 

Elizabeth Jane (Bet) McC'owan 
Paris, Ont. (215) 

Add four years of House Ec. to 
four at Annesley Hall; the result? 
— refreshment committees I-IV, 
with time out for Music Club and 
Gilbert and Sullivan. 

Anna Isobel McGillivray 

Kincardine. Ont. (216) 

Pass Arts. R.C.A.F. (W.D.). 
Served 28 months in Canada. 
Member Music Club — took part 
in "Patience" and "The Mikado". 
Pass Arts Club 1946-47. Inter- 
ested in social work. 

Betty-June McKenzie 

Toronto, Ont. (217) 

Enjoyed being on 'Varsity' (won 
her pin); S.C.M. Vic and campus 
executives; 'Canadian Student' 
editorial board; Playwrites' Club; 
Soc. and Phil., Psych., Pass — 
her'journalism course'. 

Alastair Thomson McKinnon 

Hillsburg, Ont. (218) 

Graduated from Guelph Colleg- 
iate. Philosophy, English. Lived 
in Nelles and Gate house. Presi- 
dent 4T7 I; House executive III- 
IV. Was in Navy. Future: The 

Gordon Duncan McLeod 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (219) 

General Course. Lived I-IV at 
Burwash Hall, won John Trick 
scholarship III, hopes to enjoy 
more student life before starting 
to work. 

Isabel Joyce McMullan 

Toronto, Ont. (220) 

From North Toronto C.I. In Pass 
Arts. Member Music Club II & 
III. Ambition: To travel. Hope: 
To graduate. Future: Of course! 

Jeanne A. S. McNabb (KKX) 
Toronto, Ont. (221) 

Honour Psychology. Particularly 
interested in sailing and canoe- 
trips. Spends summers as camp 
counsellor. Post graduate work 
in Psychology — indefinite, in 
medicine — definite! 

Helen Isabella McNeil 

Toronto, Ont. (222) 

General course via Modern His- 
tory. Matriculated from Oak- 
wood C.I. Member of U.C.F. 
and Modern History Club II-IV. 
Outside interest — "swimming"'. 
Future hopes lie in the diplo- 
matic service. 

Robert Lang McNeil 
Toronto, Ont. (223) 

Entered "Mathematics and 
Physics" from Oakwood C.I. 
Ended up in "General" after 
service in the Navy. Won first 
colours on championship track 
and harrier teams. Future- 

Robert McVev 

Toronto, Ont. (224) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Whitby High School in 1941. 1st 
year 1941-42. Enlisted 1942. 2nd 
and 3rd years combined 1946-47. 
Member University of Toronto 
C.C.F. Club. Intends to study 

Joanne Lucy McWilliams 

Toronto, Ont. (225) 

Pass Arts. Earl Haig Collegiate. 
Three wonderful years of books 
and bridge, new friends and 
dates, borrowing notes and writ- 
ing essays. Wish there were 
more. Interests — engineers. Fu- 
ture — still dreaming. 

Dorothy Bernice Meen 

York Mills, Ont. (226) 

English Lang, and Lit. Gradu- 
ated from Earl Haig C.I. Mem- 
ber of Writer's Group I-IV, and 
Read -Through Group IV. In- 
terested in skating, bicycling, 
camping and music. Future — 
teaching and studying opera. 

Dorothy May Meuser 

Chengtu, West China (227) 

Entered Arts '45. Ex-R.CA.M.C. 
Physiotherapist. Future plans 

George Edwin Meuser 

Toronto, Ont. (228) 

Entered Summer Session in 
April '46; R.C.N.V.R. Got mar- 
ried in June '46 and intend to 
return to China, after gradua- 
tion, having proved marriage 
and university quite compatible. 

Kingsley Ross Meyrick 

Toronto, Ont. (229) 

Born Toronto, 1917; graduated 
Riverdale Collegiate and Normal 
School. Pass Arts student with 
intention of teaching. Specializ- 
ing in Geography and Physical 

Mary Marguerite Middleton 

Toronto, Ont. (230) 

I'm glad I came to college 
And took R.K. as a base, 
'Cause I'd like to have it handy 
For the future — just in case! 

Rosamond Ann Mills 

Toronto, Ont. (231) 

1942 — From Lawrence Park into 
"Moderns" secretary year I. 
1943 - 45 — Joined W. R. C. N. S. 
1945— Back to Vic, Pass Arts, 
secretary of the Music Club. 
Future: Domestic life in a lum- 
ber camp. 

Helen Lois Mishaw 

Toronto, Ont. (232) 

Matriculated from North Toronto 
C.I. Joined Vic. Music Club in 
second year. Versatile pianist — 
classical, popular and boogie. In- 
tends to do post-graduate work 
at Queen's. 




, ■ 1 1 
In [* 




fP ■ 1 




^ t 

"MUSIC HATH CHARMS" indeed for the thousands who gather in 

Wymilwood's lovely "Blue Room" to enjoy the "Record Hour" each 

week. Lloyd Zurbrigq appears meditative. 



Margaret Ann Moeller 

Toronto, Ont. (234) 

Pass Arts. Member of V.C.F. I. 
II, Executive III: Member of 
Dramatic Club II: Volleyball II. 
Future: School of Social Work. 

Margaret Moffit 

Toronto, Ont. (235) 

English. Matriculated from Glebe 
Collegiate, Ottawa. Member of 
French, German, Dramatic and 
History Clubs. On "Acta Vic- 
toriana" IV. 

Maurice Gale Monteith 

Fonthill, Ont. (236) 

Monty matriculated from Pel- 
ham Continuation School. En- 
tered U. of T. in '43, left in '44 
for naval service. Returned to 
complete his education in Pass 
Arts. Plans for a business ca- 

David Ernest Moore 

Port Hope, Ont. (237) 

Pass Arts. Graduated Port Hope 
High School. R.C.A.F. 1942-1946. 
After post - graduate work in 
public health. Plans to return to 
Ontario Provincial Department 
of Health. 

Albert Milloy Morfitt 

Toronto, Ont. (238) 

No clubs, no offices, made no 
teams. Taught Honour Matric 
three years, wants to do it again. 
Chief interests; an R.N., photog- 
raphy, books, wild-life, target- 
shooting, skiing. 

William Marsh Morris 

Toronto, Ont. (242) 

Matriculated L.P.C.I. in 1943. 
After year C & F entered army, 
returned to Pass Arts. Captain 
Victoria rugby team. Future — 
nothing definite as yet? 

Joy Laurine Mortson 

Victoria Square, Ont. (243) 

Pass Arts; interested in Political 
Science and Law — but more in- 
terested in hockey and Softball. 
On Women's Athletic Executive, 
Hockey Curator, III. Ambitions: 

Ronald H. Mossop 

Toronto, Ont. (244) 

From fighter pilot to sky pilot 
is the path that Ron is taking. 
Obtaining his B.A. en route to 
Emmanuel, he'll make his in- 
fluence felt. 

W. L. Murray 

Oshawa, Ont. (245) 

A quiet chap, spends much time 
in library and sails serenely 
through fate and fortune. Out- 
side interests include the nurs- 
ing profession. skating and 
swimming. Ambition — executive 

Mary Louise Naylor 

Toronto, Ontario (246) 

Household Economics. Gradu- 
ated from Oakwood Collegiate 
'41. Spent 2 years in business 
world. Came to College '43. 
Dramatic club III and IV year. 

Jean Margaret Nethercott 

London, Ont. (250) 

General. From Mustangs' home 
to where they treat boys so well. 
Played (basket and baseball). 
Associate and then social direc- 
tress of V.C.U. Anticipates holy 

Ruth Gwendolyn Dorcas Newey 

Toronto, Ont. (251) 

Pass Arts. Active member of 
Dramatics Club I - III. V.C.F. 
I-III. Classics Club I. Stop- 
ping off at O.C.E. on way to 

Charles Roland Newton 

Montreal, Que. (252) 

Philosophy (English or History). 
Ex-Service. Member of the for- 
ward Movement of Emmanuel 
College. Intends entering the 
Ministry of the United Church 
of Canada. 

Helen Jean Nichols 

St. Thomas, Ont. (253) 

From Oaklawn to Annesley, 
From House Ec. to General, 
With a knack for sewing and a 

flare for clothing, 
Nicki's future is obvious. 

Marion Elizabeth Nicholson 
Toronto, Ont. (254) 

"The Great Pass." Spent most 
of her life in Stratford; 2 years 
in the C.W.A.C. Intends to re- 
turn to teaching. 

Margaret Taeko Nishikawara 

Beamsville, Ont. (255) 

Physiology and Biochemistry. 

Alison Rosamond Morgan 
Shelburne, Ont. (239) 

Pass — in Wymilwood and Addi- 
son. Morg's generous heart won 
lasting frienships. Present inter- 
ests include bridge, dancing and 
Chinese food. Soon, business of 
Commerce — later of family. 

George Alexander Morris ( AXA) 
Toronto, Ont. (240) 

Matriculated from University 
Schools. Pass Arts. Member of 
Victoria hockey and rugby teams, 
and Victoria Athletic Union. 
Plans to attend Osgoode, and 
Harvard's Business Administra- 
tion Course. 

William David Friend Morris 

Toronto, Ont. (241) 

May the Love of God, the Grace 
of our Lord Jesus Christ, and 
the Fellowship of the Holy 
Spirit abide with everyone for 
evermore. Amen. 

Anne Connor Neelands 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. (247) 

Matriculated, Kirkland Lake 
Collegiate. Pass Arts. Future: 
Go ahead. 

Winifred Irene Nelson 

Toronto, Ont. (248) 

Moderns. I-II bewildered; at- 
tended Lit. Read-Thru group: 
Morse Scholarship in Moderns, 
Dominican Republic prize; IV — 
Hostess in Taming of the Shrew. 
To-morrow's possibilities: blue 
skies, fair weather. 

Robert George Ness (AXA) 

Toronto, Ont. (249) 

Law, manager, intramural foot- 
ball team I; was assistant regis- 
trar Moot Court II, chief justice 
IV; president, University Liberal 
Club III; Editor, School of Law 
Review IV; intends to practice 

Walter Keith Norman 

Toronto, Ont. (256) 

Pass Arts. Graduated Parkdale 
Collegiate Institute (Toronto). 
'43. Ex-service (Army). 

James Vincent A. O'Brien (^y) 
Toronto, Ont. (257) 

Arts; matriculated North To- 
ronto Collegiate. Future, Os- 
goode Hall. Univ. of Toronto 
Senior Track Teams 1945-46: 
1946 -'47; Toronto Argonauts' 
Football Club 1946-'47. 

Dorothy Gladys Oldfield 

Toronto, Ont. (258) 

Pass Arts Course. Have enjoyed 
living at Campus Co-operative 
for 2 years. Interests: music, 
politics. Future plans: School of 
Social Work for 2 years. 

Leila Olson 

Capreol, Ont. 

Pass Arts. 






Mary Carolyn Oliver 

Belmont. Ont. (260) 

From London — Central Ollie 

In Household Ec. to make her 

And now what will her future 

Just "Buzz-ing" around, wait 

and see! 

Phyllis Eileen Osborne 

Toronto, Ont. (261) 

Entered Pass Arts from River- 
dale C.I. Purpose — High in- 
tentions. Observations — Would 
you really like to know? Re- 
sults — End nowhere in sight. 

Ruth M. E. Osthoff 

Scarboro. Ont. (262) 

Came from Scarboro C.I. to join 
the merry "House-Eccers" of 
Vic. Noted for "commuter's com- 
plaints." Member of Dramatic 
Club and S.C.M. 

Harold Penner 

Leamington, Ont. (269) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated in Mani- 
toba, came east to acquire cul- 
ture and Higher Learning! Next 
stop, Emmanuel. 

Lorna Margaret Phillips 

Algonquin Park, Ont. (270) 

High schooled in Lawrence Park, 
but educated in Caven House I, 
Tait II. Favourite pastime is 
getting organized. Life's ambi- 
tion: to paddle bow for Bob's 

Frances Miriam Pickering 

Toronto, Ont. (271) 

From Vaughan Road Collegiate 
into House, Ec. and eventually 
Pass. Future in interior deco- 
rating probable. On V.C.F. ex- 
ecutive and I.S.S. committee. 
Favourite pastime — not studying. 

Jean Catherine Proctor 

Toronto, Ont. (277) 

Hailed from Vaughan Road Col- 
legiate and graduated in House- 
hold Economics. Spends her 
spare time studying music. A 
member of the Dramatic Club 
46-47. Intends to enter O.C.E. 
next year. 

Clarence Prosser 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. (278) 

Pass B.A. Ex-service, attended 
summer session 1946. Resident 
of South House. Interested in 
sports, bridge, and women. In- 
tends to enter O.C.E. and spe- 
cialize in Vocational Guidance. 

Mary Sylvia Raper 

Toronto, Ont. (280) 

A complicated character, 
Despite her tiny size, 
A terror in an argument 
And will be till she dies. 

William Thompson Paterson 

Toronto, Ont. (263) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Vaughan Road Collegiate. Play- 
ed on Vic. rugby team. Future: 

John Rundle Patrick (*rA) 

Toronto, Ont. (264) 

Came to Victoria from Malvern 
C.I., and finished on D.V.A. 
scholarship. Played lacrosse for 
Victoria I-IV and president of 
fraternity IV. 

Phyllis Margaret Peach 

Guelph, Ont. (265) 

Moderns: German and French. 
Spent: Three years travelling on 
street-cars, fourth year in Waldie 
House. Chief Vice: Reading Al- 
dous Huxley. Needed: Two years 
for recuperation. 

William Jackson Peacock 

Port Hope, Ont. (266) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Port Hope High School. 

William Scott Pearson 

Sarnia, Ont. (267) 

Arts (Pass). Left Sarnia High 
School in 1942 to join R.C.A.F. 
Likes golf, music and horseback - 
ing; plans to attend Osgoode 

John Eric Porteous 

Bethany, Ont. (272) 

Pass Arts. Ex - R.C.A.F. and 
former public school teacher; 
took first year in 1937-38; in- 
tends to teach in Secondary 

Donald Williamson Pounder 

Toronto, Ont. (273) 

Mathematics and Physics (Div- 
ision II). Graduated from Hum- 
berside C.I. with a scholarship. 
Was class treasurer I; member 
I-IV and president IV of M. & P. 
Society. Future—???? 

Katherine Virginia Prest 
Lucknow, Ont. (274) 

Sociology. Varsity career un- 
eventful. Future: Applied So- 
ciology (likely in teaching). 

William Middleton Prest 

Goderich, Ont. (275) 

Pass Arts. Educated, Sask.-Al- 
berta; Normal School Saskatoon. 
Physical trainnig leader, Prov. 
Youth Training, Alberta. Ob- 
server, R.C.A.F. Ferry Command, 
3y 2 yrs. Pass Arts— Osgoode Hall 

Lorna Joyce Rattle 
Toronto, Ont. (281) 

Matriculated from Vaughan Rd. 
Collegiate. Moderns (English 
and French) with interest cen- 
tered on English. Member Music 
Club I and III. Studied piano 
as well. 

Gwendolen Mary Record 

Peterborough, Ont. (282) 

Pass English and French. Ex- 
ecutive in Pass Arts Club, II-III. 
Ex-Airforce instructor. Intend 
to teach in China — then take up 
Reform School work. 

Donald William Reed 

Toronto, Ont. (283) 

Chemistry. Came to college 
vague and confused, gradually 
became more vague, more con- 
fused. Future: Vague, confused. 

John Newton Reed 

Tzeluitsing, West China (284) 
"Newt" took time off from his 
extra curricular activities to bag 
a B.A. Ambition (a) to special- 
ize in Philosophy, Theology (b) 
to become a philosopher, and 

Thomas Jackson Peart 

Regina, Sask. (268) 

Fine Art. Entered Varsity 1940. 
Navigation instructor R.C.A.F., 
1942-1945. Leading roles Vic. 
Music Club II, III, IV. Secre- 
tary Fine Art Club II. Intends 
to teach. 

Donna Jean Price 

St. Thomas, Ont. (276) 

Graduated from St. Thomas Col- 
legiate and Alma College. Serv- 
ed three years in the W.R.C.N.S. 
before registering in 1946 "Sum- 
mer Session" at Victoria Col- 
lege. Future — Social work. 

Phyllis Mary Reid 

Orangeville, Ont. (285) 

Pass Arts. I Assoc. -Pres. 4T8. 
II-III Music Director Vic-at- 
Home Floor Show. Musical fin- 
ger in most Vic affairs. Hoping 
for the C.B.C., but will probably 
settle for O.C.E. 



THE BULLETIN BOARD forms a natural, daily meeting-place, and here 
Mary Russel and Walter Wilford scan news of interest. 



Hulda-Marion Reynolds 

Toronto. Ont. (283) 

From N.T.C.I. I came. 

To O.C.E. I go. 

And in between, four happy 

In English Lang, and Lit 
At Vic. 

Dixie June Aim Richards 

Toronto. Ont. (287) 

Matriculated from Jarvis C.I. 
Entered Pass Arts with an in- 
definite future in social work. 
Came under Wycliffe's influence 
early in first. Since then — future 
very definite. 

Barbara Jane Richardson 

Cobourg, Ont. (288) 

In '44 I came to Vic, 

From Coburg sure, but not a 

I hope to leave in '47, 
And start to earn my daily 


Helen Joan Richardson 

Cobourg. Ont. (289) 

From teaching to learning 
She came to U. of T., 
Where from Pass Arts she's 

To social work, may-be. 

John C. Ricker (*A9) 

Toronto, Ont. (290) 

Graduated Parkdale C.I. Pass 
Arts to R.C.A.F. Return to Pass. 
Hopes to graduate '47. 

Ethel Risely 

Toronto, Ont. (291) 

From Humberside C.I. to House 
Ec. Played baseball in III; Dra- 
matic Club in III; secretary of 
House Sci. Club in IV. Future 

Edward Dawson Roberts 

Nassau, N.P., Bahamas (292) 

From Bahamas to Honour Law. 
Vic soccer bulwark and social 
asset. President of Middle House 
IV. Goes to Lincoln's Inn to be- 
come busy Bahamian barrister. 

La Dema Dorrine Robertson 

Toronto, Ont. (295) 

Pass Arts. I heart belonged to 
Wymilwood; II heart love-sick in 
"Patience"; III heart longed for 
rabbit fur. Future — You're ask- 
ing me? 

Joan Estelle Robins 

Midland, Ont. (296) 

Journeyed from Midland High. 
On basketball, volleyball teams 
1943-46, and served on Athletic 
and Asga executives. Now cap- 
tain senior basketball team — has 
hopes of O.C.E. and teaching. 

Yvonne Prefontaine Robson 
Toronto, Ont. (297) 

English Language and Literature. 
"Wonderful course, wonderful 
college, wonderful people!" Ard- 
ent audience member of Music 
and Drama Clubs. Future career: 

Phyllis Ann Rolland 


Claudia Romanick 

Toronto, Ont. (299) 

General. Majored in Fine Art. 
Outside activities limited to life 
drawing and music. Intends to 
specialize in some line of art. 

Jack Ross 

Toronto, Ont. (300) 

Talked his way out of East York 
C.I. Squeezed in some Biology 
in spare time between basketball, 
lacrosse, hockey, baseball, dab- 
bling in Gilbert & Sullivan and 
belonging to the C.O.T.C. Future? 

Jack C. Ross 

Toronto, Ont. (301) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Co-founderMisogynist and Maso- 
chist Club, the Sodality of He- 
donists, and the Free-Thinkers 
Federation (local No. 9). My ad- 
vice to students is: Never let 
schoolwork interfere with your 

Mavis Taylor Russell 

Toronto, Ont. (304) 

Humbersider, in Moderns 
Nearing graduation, 
Choir-directing, organist 
— Playtime recreation. 
To qualify A.T.C.M. 
Immediate aspiration, 
And live the life of Riley 
In some pleasant situation! 

Beryl Marie Rutherford 

Fergus, Ont. 305) 

Twenty-four-hour day of Honour 
Music, executive meetings; ath- 
letics and Annesley. 
A ring on her finger 
From Ross, and she knows 
That "she shall have music 
Wherever she goes." 

Helen Elizabeth Saunders 

Hornby, Ont. (306) 

"Sandy" is a lanky lass, 

And always full of glee, 

But then she chose that course 

called "Pass", 
So why shouldn't she be? 

Ethelwynne Scott 


Helen Margaret Scott 

Toronto, Ont. (308) 

Pass Arts. Varsity staff I-III: 
Member of Dramatic Society I- 
III. At-home show I. Tennis, 
golf, badminton tournaments. 
(Ex-Humbersider). Future: Li- 
brary School and marriage. 

Margaret Jean Scott 

Apsley, Ont. (309) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Peterborough Collegiate. Resi- 
dent of "Urwick House", Campus 
Co-operative residence. Was a 
S./Sgt. in the C.W.A.C. Attended 
"Summer Session" 1946. 

Marion Winifred Scott 

Toronto, Ont. (310) 

Pass Arts. Attended Delta Col- 
legiate in Hamilton and Runny- 
mede Collegiate in Toronto. A 
member of University Ski Club. 
Intends to be an interior decor- 

Dorothy Jean (Betty) Robertson 
Cornwall, Ont. (293) 

From Cornwall Collegiate to 
Ottawa Normal. Two years a 
teacher and now a degree. The 
future uncertain, perhaps O.C.E. 

Harriet Ruth Robertson 

Toronto, Ont. (294) 

Music Club I, II, III. Next to 
"Patience", having played "Sap- 
phir "', she is partial to patients. 
after wrangling an R.N. from 
Toronto Western Hospital. 

Hewitt John Rosser 

Toronto. Ont. (302) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Lawrence Park Collegiate. Three 
years service with R. C. A. F. 
Future plans — Law and a fifty- 
foot schooner. 

Phyllis Ann Rowand 

Regina, Sask. (303) 

Pass Arts. Service in the Navy. 
On the S.A.C. of the Summer 
Session; class executive. Headed 
for social work. 

Peggy Marianne Scott 

Toronto, Ont. (311) 

From Lawrence Park C.I. to 
House Ec. Skiing and swimming 
big interests. Hopes for as bright 
a future as past has been at Vic. 

Barbara Louise Seibert 

Toronto, Ont. (312) 

Used 2 years House Ec. as a 
springboard for General. Then 
basketball, volleyball III and IV; 
costumes III: president IV Dra- 
matic Society. Future: Food 



2 ~%u ^rfi^lu ** «i 

if/'* / 

rf -CSS 

TIME OUT FOR THE LADS who went on to win the Mulock Cup. Here 
they're getting a few pointers, and though Jack Pearse seems to have 
his eye on the little blonde at the other end of the field, everybody's 


M +A 


James (Jim) Forbes Seunarine 
San Fernando. Trinidad (313) 
Pass Arts. I-II on Vic soccer 
team, won a first colour. I-II-III 
S.C.M. activities. Interested in 
tennis. swimming. Immediate 
future: Emmanuel. Remote fu- 
ture ? 

Frances Anna Sexsmith 

Cardinal. Ont. (314) 

Pass Arts. Music Club member 
II -III. Particularly interested in 
the Mikado. Fran hopes to attend 
Toronto Normal, but with her 
sense of humour she may find it 
hard to settle down. 

E. Marguerite Shaw 

Toronto, Ont. (315) 

Psychology — and likes it! Enjoys 
active outdoor sports, especially 
swimming; likes all forms of 
dancing; music lover — Vic Music 
Club; wishes all the seasons were 

Lloyd George Shepherd 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (317) 

Pass Arts. No clubs, no letters 
to the Varsity, no wife. Came 
confused, graduated confused, 
will teach the confused. 

Ann Elizabeth Isabel Shilton 

Toronto, Ont. (318) 

Pass Arts. From Jarvis Collegiate. 
Basketball I, volleyball I-III, 
executive of V.C.W.AA. II-III. 
Member of Music Club I-III, in 
Patience II, S.C.M. II-III. 

Robert Saint John-J. Simkins 

Tottenham, England (319) 

Chemistry. For three years par- 
ticipated in all Vic stage pro- 
ductions — finally overwhelmed by 
righteous. Devoted major ener- 
gies to corrupting course — suc- 
ceeded to some small degree. 

Isobel Edith Simpson 

Lindsay, Ont. (320) 

Matriculated from Delta Col- 
legiate, Hamilton. Ill Pass. Fu- 
ture: Uncertain. 

Mary Eleanor Sinclair 

Toronto, Ont. (321) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I. 
Course — Pass Arts. Future: Un- 
certain — will probably do secre- 
tarial work. 

Douglas Thompson Sloan 

Toronto, Ont. (322) 

Mathematics and Physics. Matri- 
culated from Humberside Col- 
legiate, Toronto. Interested 
enough in athletics to receive 
colours from Victoria and U.T. 
A.A. Also "fiddled" at Hart 
House athletic nights I-III. 

Clare Allison Sloane-Seale 

San Fernando, Trinidad (323) 
Pass. Matriculated from Alma 
College. S.C.M. Council rep. II 
and III, assoc. pres. of Vic S.C.M. 
Ill; Debating Parliament I-III, 
minister III, rep. on intramural 
committee III; Dramatic Club II; 
I.S.C. II and III; social director 

Albert Douglas Small (*AB) 

Toronto, Ont. (324) 

Modern History; secretary III, 
reporter IV. Future plans in- 
clude motion picture production, 
National Film Board. 

Mary Joan Smallman 

Toronto, Ont. (325) 

Pass Arts. From Lawrence Park 
C.I. — I came. Work on the Var- 
sity and dramatics — I saw. That 
elusive degree — I conquered. My 
future — "I do". 

Anne Madeleine Smith 

Waterford, Ont. (326) 

Four years of Moderns, History 
and Basketball. After one year 
of Fullerton and fresh air. Hart 
and House Ec, decided she could 
survive anything. She did! 

Jessie Evelvn Smith 

Hamilton, Ont. (327) 

Pass. 3 yrs. in residence; worked 
on Varsity I; member of Spanish 
Club I; Music Club II and III; 
Dramatic Club III. Pass Arts 
Club member II, executive III. 
Future — In the business world. 

Elwood A. Smythe 

Shelburne, Ont. (328) 

Pass Arts. Ex-service R.C.A.F. 
Was a teacher prior to enlistment. 
Intends to return to teaching 

Millicent Edith Sonley 

Manilla, Ont. (329) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Graduated from Lindsay Colleg- 

Barbara Southeott 


Thelma Beatrice Sparling 

Toronto, Ont. (331) 

Graduated from North Toronto 
Collegiate, plunged into the ser- 
ious study of culinary art in 
Household Economics. Interests: 
Music, swimming, fishing. Fu- 
ture — A big question. 

Dorothy Evelyn Margaret Speers 

Cobalt, Ont. (332) 

Headquarters: Oaklawn and An- 
nesley. Main interest: the Mis- 
sion field. Side Lines: Debating 
(informal nocturnal practice); 
V.C.F. member; associate presi- 
dent IV. Pastime: Philosophy 
and English. 

Shirley Webster Steele 

Russell, Ont. (333) 

The heart of man is reached. 

they say, 
Through what he eats three times 

a day, 
As a House Ec. grad. she's paved 

the way! 

Norma M. Stephenson 

Russell, Ont. (334) 

There was a young girl from 

Known to House Ec. for her 

Far from stupidity, 
Her utter candidity 
Kept Annesley alive and abustle. 

Isobel Maxwell Stewart 

Toronto, Ont. (335) 

Sociology. After sojourning in 
teaching, the R.C.A.F. and 
Y.M.C.A. war services. School 
of Social Work is next stop. 

Leonard Walter Stewart (*KII) 

Orillia, Ont. (336) 

Ex-R. C. A. F.; intercollegiate 
heavyweight boxing champion. 
Played on Victoria rugby, la- 
crosse, swimming and basketball 
teams. Future: Osgoode Hall. 

Louella Margaret Sturdy 

Milton, Ont. (338) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Milton High School. Lived in 
Tait House. Member Classics. 
French and Pass Arts Clubs. In- 
tends to teach. 

Robert Murray Suggitt 

Toronto, Ont. (339) 

Physics and Chemistry. 

Most times paid the Chem. Club 

Third year Hart House — house 

Fourth year posed as House Ec. 

Chemistry is the future for 


Elizabeth Helen Tammela 

Toronto, Ont. (340) 

Attended Niagara Falls C.V.I. 
Matriculated from Oakwood C.I., 
Toronto. Registered in Pass Arts 
in 1944. Intends to enter Library 
school after graduation. 




Alan Bamford Taylor 
Toronto, Ont. (341) 

Graduated from Malvern C.I. 
Old Air Force type— returned to 
Pass Arts with his eye on the 
business world. 

Edna Jane Taylor 
Toronto. Ont. (342) 

Modern History. N.T.C.I. gradu- 
ate: I-IV member V.C.F. and 
History Club; enjoys travelling, 
boating, skating, music. Aims to 
"sail, and not drift nor lie at 

Roy Tear 

Toronto, Ont. (343) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Yale Memorial Collegiate Insti- 
tute. Served five years with 
Royal Canadian Navy. Member 
of University C.C.F. Club. In- 
tends to do post-graduate work 
at the School of Social Studies 
and then enter some branch of 
public welfare. 

James Gilbert Templeton (*T) 
Toronto, Ont. (344) 

Mathematics and Physics, Div. 

II. Dabbled in M. & P. Society 

III. Dramatics III-IV, debating 

IV. Came from U.T.S. with high 
hopes and retains some of them. 

Mary Beth Teskey 

Toronto, Ont. (345) 

My life's excelled in downs and 

Trying exams, dodging sups, 
But comes this memorable day, 
I've only one thing left to say, 
"Gee whiz — I've finally gradu- 

Donald Lawrence Thiers 

Toronto, Ont. (346) 

From Riverdale C.I. Struggled 
through M. & P. (Physics). Away 
for two years between frosh and 
soph, years, one working, one in 
R.N. Future: Uncertain. 

Irma Eleanor Thomas 

Toronto, Ont. (347) 

Matriculated London Central 
Collegiate. First year Eng. Lang, 
and Lit. at Western. Second, 
third year Pass at Toronto. Next 
year O.C.E. 

William Bradford Thomas 

Toronto, Ont. (348) 

Pass Arts. Matriculation from 
Jarvis C.I. Spent some time in 
army, then back to finish. Future 
— Osgoode Hall. 

James (Jim) Benner Thompson 

St. Catharines, Ont. (349) 

C. & F. and Pass Arts. Entered 
University via summer course 
after a time in the R.C.A.F. Lived 
in Burwash Hall, and played 
rugby for Vic I. 

Margaret Alva Thompson 

New Glasgow, Nova Scotia (350) 
Pass Arts. Interests: Philosophy 
and tennis. Glee Club member. 
Residence, Annesley Hall. A.S.- 
G.A. representative III; also 
residence co-ordinating council. 
College Board member "Made- 
moiselle". Future? Journalism. 

Claire Kathleen Thomson 

Canton, Ont. (351) 

Slipped through Port Hope High 
into Pass Arts at Vic. Oaklawn 
I, Music Club III. Likes skiing, 
swimming, dancing. Plans: Occu- 
pational Therapy? Post-grad, in 
the States? 

Murray McCheyne Thomson 

Toronto, Ont. (352) 

Sported on rugby, tennis, basket- 
ball teams; retorted on Historical, 
Sociology and Humanist clubs; 
exhorted on S.A.C., Athletic. 
V.C.U. executives. Co-operate 
with Commonwealth Federators. Adele "Terry" Timmins 
Ottawa, Ont. (353) 

Victoria College, Pass Arts. In 
residence 3 years; head of house 
III; reporter on Varsity II. 
Future — Year of travel, then 
writing job in Toronto. 

Charles Alexander Tipp 

Toronto, Ont. (354) 

Hails from N.T.C.I. Spent sum- 
mers as playground supervisor, 
student pastor, camp director. A 
"Varsity" reporter; joined U.N. 
T.D.; played rugby, basketball. 
V.C.F. publicity and "News". 

Kathleen Mary Tipping 

Elmvale, Ont. (355) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Barrie C.I. Secretary 48 II. Fu- 
ture— O.C.E., School of Social 
Work, Business course. School of 
Child Study? Commence self- 
support 1970. 

Edward Charles Tombs 

Toronto. Ont. (356) 

Graduate Parkdale C.I. 1942; en- 
tered Airforce, and discharged 
'45, commissioned pilot. General 
course. Intends to enter School 
of Social Work or business in 

Barry Francis Townley 

Toronto, Ont. (357) 

Modern History 1944; 2V2 years 
in army shows; III Pass, 1946 
"Acta Victoriana"; "The Varsity" 
A.M. & S.; originated "Speaking 
of Swing" and "Coda". Avoca- 
tions: Wife, daughter; dance, and 
studio piano. 

John Herbert Trueman 

Ottawa, Ont. (358) 

Modern History. Debated, read 
for Hart House library, directed 
"Bob", surviving four years at 
Burwash. Ambitions are post- 
graduate work and three square 
meals a day. 

Harry James Tucker 
Toronto, Ont. (359) 

Graduated from Riverdale in 
1942; enlisted in Cdn. army; dis- 
charged from service in 1945 and 
enrolled at Victoria College. 
Plans to attend Osgoode Hall 
after graduation. 

John Frederick Tummon 
Toronto, Ont. (360) 

Pass. Graduated from Oakwood 
C.I. Campus activities included 
Hart House Glee Club, Vic. Music 
Club. Future plans involve 

Helen Doris Vaughan 

Toronto, Ont. (362) 

Sociology. Intends to fight nar- 
row prejudice, to cultivate a 
willingness to learn, and to en- 
courage liberal thinking. Immed- 
iate plans tentative; probability 

Daphne Florence Vick 

Toronto, Ont. (363) 

Biology course, with summers 
spent pressing and collecting 
local Flora and Fauna. To spend 
one year Botanizing, — thence to a 
happier and more permanent 

John Britton Vickery 

Toronto, Ont. (364) 

English Language & Literature. 
Achievements — Maintenance of 
sanity despite inane, bovine herd. 
Interests: Literature, Philosophy. 
Prefers books to 'bags' (former 
can be shut up). Future: Teach- 
ing, writing and starving. 

Ingelore Wallace 

Toronto, Ont. (365) 

Pass Arts. Ingelore came to 'Vic' 
via Forest Hill Village High 
School, and gave her all as social 
directress of the German Club in 
II year, and vice-president of 
the Music Club in III year. Fu- 
ture: She'll show the world why 
"her father sent her to Victoria". 

Shirley Jean Wallace 

Toronto, Ont. (366) 

The Past— East York Collegiate. 
The Present — Psychology course 
and all its kindred interests. 
The Future: Educational Psycho- 
logy, Industrial Psychology — 
who knows? 



£»* __ 

WELL! THIS IS MORE LIKE IT! Draw up a chair and let's figure 
out this four-spade bid in the Men's Lounge reserved for day students. 



Glenn Kilburn Walmsley 

Chengtu Sze. China (367) 

Retiring from the Airforce, Glenn 
took a crack at higher learning. 
Having acquired his B.A., he now 
hopes to go into Electronics. 

George T. Walsh (AKE) 

Toronto, Ont. (368) 

Pass Arts. Left Forest Hill Col- 
legiate, worked on the king's 
boats. Hopes to become legal- 
eagle or future prime minister. 

Melville Ralph Walton 

Toronto, Ont. (369) 

Graduated Humberside Collegiate 
1939. Worked for Wz years. 
R.C.A.F. 4 ! 2 years. Hopes to 
graduate 1947. Ultimate aim: To 
graduate from Osgoode Hall. 

Beverlev Mason Ward 

Willowdale, Ont. (370) 

Pass. Came from Earl Haig via 
McMaster. A member of the 
V.C.F. Participated in track. 
Enjoys skiing. Future: The 
Christian ministry. 

Douglas Keith Wass 

Toronto. Ont. (371) 

Pass B.A. FA-Air Force. At- 
tended summer session 1946. 
Happy-go-lucky - character. In- 
tends to enter the School of 
Social Work. 

Thomas Boyd Weston 

Ottawa, Ont. (372) 

Found Maths, and Physics a 
struggle; in R.C.A.F. between II 
?nd III; Gate House III & IV. 
Hopes to do graduate work in 

Ross Nelson Wettlaufer 

New Toronto, Ont. (373) 

Ex-R.C.A.F. flying officer over- 
seas. Intend to attempt position 
Bell Telephone Co. which was 
summer job during past year. 
Married ex-serviceman. 

Barbara Eloise Whalley 

Toronto, Ont. (374) 

With pleasing voice and charming 

And counting petals all the while 
She went through College in fine 

Bruce Murray White 

Madoc, Ont. (375) 

Graduated from M.H.S. Joined 
R.C.A.F. Summer Course in '45 
Pass Arts. Lived in the house of 
culture, "South House". Future: 
Osgoode and a certain person of 

Katharine Isobel Whiteley 

Toronto, Ont. (376) 

She hopes that she anon may see 
The world by way of C.B.C., 

She knows French, Spanish, 

Plays bridge, and drinks Mac's 

black coffee. 

William Bill Henry Whitelock 

St. Catharines, Ont. (377) 

Pass course. Was in residence at 
Victoria College I and II; presi- 
dent of Ryerson House III. In- 
tends to specialize in group work. 

Kenneth William Whyte 

Toronto, Ont. (378) 

Graduated from North Toronto 
Collegiate in 1942. After serving 
two years in the R.C.A.F., en- 
rolled in Pass Arts. Plans to 
continue in journalism after 

Claire Frances Wickware 

Toronto, Ont. (379) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
East York C.I. Enjoys all sports, 
especially swimming and skating. 
Interested in Dramatic and Music. 
Intends to teach, for a while, 

Malcolm Robertson Wilson 

Toronto, Ont. (380) 

Philosophy (English or History). 
Came to Vic' because the 'Truth' 
was 'Free'. First year interests: 
Athletic; second year — Literary; 
third year — Philosophical; fourth 
year — Non-existent. 

Mary Jessica Wilson 

Thorold, Ont. (381) 

Tug came, was seen, she con- 
auered all; she graduates in 
Honour Law. Future: Intends 
not to go to Osgoode Hall. 

Rov Harold Wilson 

Uxbridge, Ont. (382) 

Farmer by birth, went to Ux- 
bridge High. Flew from R.C.A.F. 
into Medicine, force-landed at 
Vic. Was V.C.F.'er. Future in 
His hands. 

Douglas Winters 
Toronto, Ont. (383) 

Pass Arts. Doug, graduated from 
Riverdale in 1943 by joining the 
Navy. He served as a model in 
primitive Anthropology and plans 
a future in Osgoode Hall. 

Eleanor Margaret Woodger 
Cobourg, Ont. (384) 

True daughter of "Old Ontario 
Strand". Four years of conflict 
between academic pursuits, re- 
sidence gab sessions, music. 
French Club. Perhaps post-grad, 
work, prior to teaching. 

Dorothy Jane Woodward 

Toronto, Ont. (385) 

Sociology. Entered Varsity after 
four years in secretarial posi- 
tions. Will continue academic 
studies; then work in those prac- 
tical affairs where Sociological 
training is significant. 

John Wortman 

Toronto, Ont. (386) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Dan- 

forth Tech. Served in Royal 

Navy fleet air arm. Played for 

Victoria rugby team I, II. In- 
tends to teach. 

Ronald Frederick Yeo 

Toronto, Ont. (387) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Oakwood C.I. Interested in sum- 
mer resort work (programme 
director). Plans to enroll in 
O.C.E. Sang in Victoria Music 

Alec Thomas Musgrave Young 

Brantford, Ont. (388) 

Political Science and Economics, 
and 3 years in Honour Artillery. 
Vice-president 4T4, chairman Re- 
sidence Council, vice-president 
Ale and Quail. Ambition: "To 
always remember that I could be 

Janet Courtney Young 

Ottawa, Ont. (389) 

Ottawa Glebe C.I. provided the 
background for a varied aca- 
demic career winding up in Gen- 
eral. Enjoyed basketball, bad- 
minton, Vic's residences and To- 
ronto's music. 

John Thomas Young (KPT) 

Toronto, Ont. (390) 

Pass. Earl Haig C.I. in '42. One 
year Mechanical and then R.C.- 
A.F. Future: Marriage et cetera. 

Norma Isobel Young 

Ottawa, Ont. (391) 

Entered Pass course from Glebe 
Collegiate. Residence life, first 
year at Gandier House, second 
year, Oaklawn, and third, Annes- 
ley Hall. Extra curricular, music 
and badminton. 

William H. Zimmerman (AT) 
Toronto, Ont. (392) 

Honour Law. Was a member of 
Hart House squash committee 
1945 - 46, 1946 - 47; matriculated 
from University Schools in 1941. 
Originally in class of '45. Served 
in Navy 1943-45. Intends to enter 

Lloyd Alvin Zurbrigg 

Listowel, Ont. (393) 

Music. The Burwash piano had 
four years of restless activity. 
Music is sublime when it is not 
a substitute for religion. 





AND HERE IT IS! The shot you have been waiting for — the memory 
you will always cherish, (of romances, "cat-naps" and just plain 
cramming) — the Library! Well, thanks! 



Douglas Cameron Calder 

Mount Forest. Ont. (394) 

Graduate of Mount Forest High 
School. Joined R.C.A.F. and re- 
turned to Pass. Future — Osgoode 

Norman William AUingham 

Toronto, Ont. (405) 

Pass Arts. 

C. W. Briggs 


Jack Francis Cook 

Toronto, Ont. (395) 

From Riverdale Collegiate to the 
Service. Returned to Pass with 
a future in Accountancy. 

Walter Lindsay Burch 

Toronto, Ont. (407) 

Pass Arts. 

N. Crawford 


Bruce Findlay 

Oshawa, Ont. (396) 

Actor, athlete, executive: firs+ 
pres. of 4T8; on Bob committee 2 
years; Athletic Union: Vic At- 
Home show. A graduate of Pass, 
a man of honour. 

Mary Leuty 

Weston, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 


Charles Melvin Foster 

Mimico, Ont. (397) 

Pass Arts. Active interest in 
the Inter- Varsity Christian Fel- 
lowship. Membership II. Presi- 
dent III. Intends to take his 
Theology at McMaster University. 

Campbell Fraser 

Toronto, Ont. 

G. Hume 




Peter Morgan 

Toronto, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 

Janet Marlene Orien 

Toronto, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 



David Roberts Saunderson 

Toronto, Ont. (413) 

Pass Arts. 

Kenneth Lavern Snider 

Niagara Falls, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 


C. W. J. Harper 



Frederick James Street 

Toronto, On.t (415) 

General Course. Matriculated 
from Bloor Collegiate, Toronto. 
Originally in class of 4T6. Two 
years in Army. University activi- 
ties include hockey and squash. 

M. Margaret Kerfoot 

Smiths Falls, Ont. (403) 

Pass. Matriculated S.F.C.I.; then 
to Ontario Ladies' College and 
Vic; main interest — Singing; took 
Gilbert and Sullivan leads in Vic 
Music Club I, II, III. 

Donald Watson Taylor 

Toronto, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 

M. W. L. Taylor 



Charles Lindsay Mitchell 

Bowman ville, Ont. (404) 

Haphazard college career with 
C. & F., V.C.U. and a stand easy 
in the Navy; discovered IV year 
could be granted so jumped into 
a fall graduation and future C.A. 

Donald Robert Todd 

Gait, Ont. 
Pass Arts. 


Robert Lockwood Wairwick 

Hamilton, Ont. (419) 

Pass Arts. 

[94 1 


THIS LINE-UP AT THE V.C.U. office isn't for information! This line- 
up is for tickets for . . . let's see, the play? the operetta? the At-Homes? 
Oh well, you line-up for everything these days. 




M.A., D.D. 

to you who are graduating in 1947. It is no light task that lies before 
you who are entering on your life's work at this period, for there is 
little sense of seeurity or stability in the world into which you are 
going. Yet you can start with a far greater feeling of optimism than 
most of your immediate predecessors. There is something immensely 
challenging in a world that has to be shaped anew. There are endless 
possibilities in a civilization that is evolving new patterns, and there 
are boundless opportunities for those who have a sense of perspective 
in these days. We venture to believe that you have a sense of perspective. 
Unless our University system is altogether at fault, you have learnt 
during these years among us what are the things which are valuable 
in life. You have had the opportunity to study the cultural heritage 
of the ages and to learn what are the things that abide amid the changing 
circumstances of life. It is for this reason that you go out as marked 
men and women. It is not simply that you have advanced knowledge 
in technical skills. That may or may not be true. The fact is that you 
have seen in greater measure than most of your fellows what are the 
things that make up the richness of our civilization and what are the 
things that contribute to the good society in every generation. In 
addition to these things which you share with your fellow-graduates, 
you have also had the advantage of the communal life of a residential 
College, where so much depends upon harmonious relationships. This 
will be true in larger measure of the society which you are now entering, 
and we trust that you will have a special contribution to make in the 
field of mutual understanding and cooperation. Above all, we hope 
that you will carrv away with you an understanding of the necessity 
for spiritual foundations in a well-ordered society, and the knowledge 
that the service of man is complementary to the service of God. 

r 96 



SECOND ROW: E. S. Bull, Graduates' Representative; G. O. Shepherd, Neutral Member 
and Secretary; H. L. Puxley, Auxiliary Residences Representative; W. M. Kilbourn, 
Non-Resident 4T8; R. J. Blackwell, Head of 5T0; K. G. R. Gwynne-Timothy, Head of 4T9; 

T. R. H. Box, T.C.L.I. Representative; M. K. Hicks, Non-resident 4T9. 
FIRST ROW: I. M. Owen, S.A.C. Representative; Rev. A. J. Thomson, Neutral Member, 
D. S. Gausby, Head of College and Vice -Chairman; Rev. W. Lyndon Smith, Faculty 
Member and Chairman; F. T. Kingston, Head of Arts; G. W. Hewson, T.XJ.R. Representative 

and Treasurer; M. A. Currie, Head of 4T7. 

ABSENT: D. C. Appleton, T.C.A.A. Representative; J. B. Gillespie, Head of 4T8; 

F. W. Hurst, Non-Resident 4T7. 

Head of Arts Raised 

The Board of Stewards functions as the 
Executive Committee of the men of college. 
Its membership consists of a faculty member 
who acts as chairman and the Head of Col- 
lege who is the vice-chairman: together with 
sixteen members elected from the three 
senior years, the graduate students and the 
three main societies, viz., the Trinity College 
Literary Institute, the Trinity College Ath- 
letic Association and the Trinity University 
Review Board of Management. The Board 
has general jurisdiction over inter-society 
relations and transacts all business affecting 
the undergraduate body as a whole. Matters 
of particular interest are left to the societies 
concerned. With the largest registration in 
its history and with the opening of still an- 
other residence outside the college, the re- 
sponsibilities of the Board have been in- 
creased to a considerable extent. 

In order to meet this new situation, the 
position of the Head of Arts has been raised 
to a new status, part of his duties being to 
assist the Head of College in administrative 
matters. A further change has been made 
within the Board itself which has proved to 
be a definite advantage to the smooth work- 
ing of student government in the college. 
This has been the creation of an Executive 
Committee of the Board of Stewards which 
consists of the Head of College, the Head of 
Arts and the Secretary and Treasurer of the 
Board. The general effect of these changes 
has been to facilitate the increasing amount 
of routine work connected with student gov- 
ernment. It has largely been due to willing 
and co-operative efforts of all the members 
of this year's Board that the changes have 
been successful. 




SECOND ROW: Susan Burgess, Head of 2nd Year; Nancy Schell, Head of 1st Year; 

Elizabeth Sawyer, Head of 3rd Year. 

FIRST ROW: Mrs. Kirkwood, Principal; Margaret Moss, S.A.C. Representative; 

Diana Goldsborough, Head of College. 

A College and a Residence 

St. Hilda's, being a College as well as a 
residence, has its own governing institutions. 
The wishes of the students are expressed in 
a general assembly, called the College Meet- 
ing, and are carried out by its executive, the 
House Committee. The Committee, under 
the guidance of the Principal, Mrs. W. A. 
Kirkwood, consists of the Head of College, 
who i- also the Head of Fourth Year, the 
Heads of the three Lower Years, and the 
S.A.C. Representative. 

Academic standing determines the choice 
of Heads of years. The S.A.C. representa- 
tive is elected from a panel of students of 
the graduating year by the College Meeting. 
Automatically the Head of Fourth Year steps 
into the place of President of College Meet- 
ing and Head of College; the Head of Third 
Year becomes Secretary of College Meeting; 

the Head of Second Year becomes Treasurer. 
A College Meeting is held at least once every 
three weeks. 

The College Meeting has a new constitution, 
providing for a new College Committee to 
consist of the Heads and second Heads of 
the years in residence, the Heads and second 
Heads of the non-resident years, and the 
S.A.C. representative. 

The Meeting arranges for the College 
dances and other social events, as well as 
for the library, the music for the record- 
players, the funds for the Convocation Tea, 
Episkapon (an institution peculiar to St. 
Hilda's and Trinity), the Dubbing Cere- 
mony, and sundry charities. In addition each 
graduating year presents to the college a 
graduation gift. This year 4T7 helped in 
buying a painting of Wilfrid Beny's. 




SECOND ROW: Susan Cochran, Treasurer; Margaret Moss, Vice-President; 

Constance Bolton, Debating Representative; Audrey Lett, J Yr. Representative; 

Carlotta Bolton, I Year Representative. 

FIRST ROW: Patricia Heighington, President; Naomi Kirk wood, II Year Representative; 

Jill McLachlin, Secretary. 

Drama and Debate 

Debates and plays are the central activi- 
ties of St. Hilda's Literary Society, an organ- 
ization to which all "Saints" automatically 

Each spring the whole college elects the 
President, Secretary, Treasurer, Second Year 
Representative and Debating Representative 
for next year's executive. The First year 
Representatives are elected by First Year 
only, in the fall. 

This executive inquires among the students 
about topics of interest for debate, selects one 
from the number submitted, and presents 
it to the College. Since the debaters are 
judged for their material and manner of 
presentation, and since a debating shield is 
awarded at the last meeting each year, the 
debaters are chosen according to their years. 
The shield is presented not to individuals, 
but to the particular year whose representa- 
tives have gained the judge's final decision. 
The aim is to give the students not only a 

working knowledge of parliamentary formali- 
ties and procedure, but also an opportunity 
to learn the value of being able to speak on 
a wide variety of topics with ease and 

The plays are also presented by the years. 
An evening's performance consists of two 
plays, one given by the resident, one by the 
non-resident group. These also are judged 
for the dramatic shield which is awarded at 
the end of the year. 

The plays presented for 1946-47 included 
The Merchant of Venice, and exerpts from 
Kaufman and Hart's Man Who Came to Din- 
ner, and Noel Coward's Ways and Means. 
The first debate centred around American 
foreign policy as detrimental to world peace; 
the second on Canada's position in relation to 
a stronger Federal Government. The pro- 
gramme for the rest of the year included the 
final debate and the First and Fourth Year 



F. Geoffrey Waddington Adams 

Toronto, Ont. (1) 

History and languages. President 
of Historical Club IV, Trinity 
French Club III, IV. Penchant 
for languages. Looks forward to 
Bohemian wanderings as foreign 

Victor Kenneth Blake 

St. John's, Nfld. (10) 

Coming from far-off Memorial 
College in St. John's, "Newfie", 
to complete Pass Arts and 
further U.S. graduate studies be- 
fore Divinity and Anglican Holy 

William (Bill) Ross Callow 
Toronto, Ont. (19) 

The "Whipper" came to Political 
Science and Economics from 
U.T.S. with an eye on law or 
business. Interested in the Poli- 
tical Science Club, Liberal Club 
and T.C.L.I. 

Evelyn Jane Aikens 
Toronto, Ont. (2) 

Escaped from B.S.S. to spend 3 
years growing hair and nails to 
attain Mata Hari disguise for a 
job in foreign embassy. 

William George Anderson (*r^) 
Toronto, Ont. (3) 

A tall stalwart at hockey and 
rugby for Trinity, as well as at 
most social functions. In Pass 
Arts from Forest Hill, with a 
food brokerage destination. 

Edward Lawrence Archer (Z^) 
Toronto, Ont. (4) 

In Trinity residence from Ridley, 
now studying Political Science 
and Economics. 

Isabelle Mary Archer 
Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Pass. Came to Trinity from 
B.S.S. Left after a year to serve 
3y 2 years in the W.R.C.N.S. 
Future plans indefinite. 

Joanna Kay Armour 

Toronto, Ont. 


Honour Latin (French or Greek 
option). Matriculated from St. 
Clement's School. Spent time in 
R.C.A.F. Stage manager for Trin- 
ity Dramatic Society III, IV. 

Ruth Ann Baldwin 

Preston, Ont. (7) 

Came to Varsity via Preston 
High. While here enjoyed Zool- 
ogy, Chemistry, playing hockey 
and life in general at St. Hilda's. 
Future — more test-tubes. 

Elizabeth Somerville Balfour 

Hamilton, Ont. (8) 

Came to pass from M. and P. — 
thence to proceed . . . ? Resides 
(off and on) in St. Hilda's. 

Constance Freda Bolton 

St. Catharines, Ont. (11) 

Distracted from Eng. Lang & 
Lit by Trinity choir, Japanese- 
Canadian problem, debates, and 
baseball. Hopes to end up in a 
delinquent court — legally that is! 

Mary Barbara Buck 

Toronto, Ont. (12) 

Life has been one series of stop- 
overs — South America, Moulton 
College, English Language and 
Literature. Future: probable — 
Editorial; improbable — Travel. 

P. A. G. Bull 


Bruce Carter Burden 

Toronto, Ont. (14) 

Three and one-half years R.C.A. 
and C.I.C. divided Lawrence 
Park and two years Political 
Science and Economics from III 
Pass Arts and a future at Os- 
goode or Ottawa. 

V. L. Burtwell 


Esmond Unwin Butler 

Weston, Ont. (16) 

Ex-Navy. To pass Arts from 
1946 summer session. Participated 
in general campus activities — 
head doorman at St. Hilda's. 
Future, to alleviate the diplo- 
matic situation. 

Robert Hampton Cairns 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

An Ex-R.C.A.F. type in Pass 
Arts and residence, with an eye 
on law at Osgoode Hall. 

John Russell Campbell 

Toronto, Ont. (20) 

Started in C & F 1942 — then 
Army till '45 — Pass Arts with 
Osgoode in mind. Very interested 
in political side of things. Active 
in sports. 

Cecil John Cannon 

Toronto, Ont. (21) 

Vice-head of 4T7, Trinity, with 
puffs from Hockey, Track and 
Harrier '43-'44 spicing the Politi- 
cal Science and Economics road 
from Forest Hill to Osgoode Hall. 
Army service for one year. 

Marjory (Mardy) Anne Clarke 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Pass Arts — Trinity via Forest 
Hill. Swimming and skating en- 
thusiast. Camp life, instructing 
small-fry lures Mardy, also the 
medical profession. 

Trevor Edwin Clarke (Zf) 

Barbados, B.W.I. (23) 

Future builder of a hot and cold 
running rum pipe-line from the 
West Indies, came to Honour 
Law from Barbados and U.C.C. 
Fraternity vice - president and 
Trinity hockey and rugby player. 

Mary Lou Clipperton 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

Pass Arts — Trinity via St. 
Clements; strictly a gal from the 
West (by proxy); has a yen for 
horses and skiing. Future plans: 
Social . . . work of course! 

William Arthur Cobban 

Toronto, Ont. (25) 

Bill, a Poli Sci student and a 
Deke, played some athletics, and 
entered social life by coaching 
the St. Hilda's girls hockey team. 
Future intentions — honourable. 

Robert Gordon Biggs 
Toronto, Ont. (9) 

Matriculated from U.T.S. with 
several years' service before tak- 
ing Pass Arts. Tough luck in a 
first game rugby injury curtailed 
a promising season. 

John Arnim Calbeck (KA) 

Dunnville, Ont. (18) 

A future theolog following fur- 
ther post-graduate study, Jack, 
in Pass Arts from Dunnville and 
Ridley, began church work re- 
cently at St. Phillips. 

Ann Cockburn 

Mexico, D.F. (26) 

General misfit having tried four 
courses after a steady diet of 
B.S.S. Addicted to bridge and 
football weekends. Ambition: no 
more white Christmases. 



TRINITY STUDENTS made most of dramatics during the year. These 

two actors contemplate "getting married" in George Bernard Shaw's 

comedy of the same name. Bystanders seem to take quite an interest 

in what goes on. 



Janet E. Geraldine Conger 

Toronto. Ont. (27) 

"Gerry" came to Trinity from 
St. Clement's. Her interests are 
broad including music, fine art, 
golf, skiing and the latest— 
rhumba. Intends ot major in 
Child Psychology. 

Robert John Crocker 

Peterborough, Ont. (28) 

Lost by Peterborough Collegiate 
to four years Army service in 
Canada and Europe, and then 
Pass Arts on the road to Divinity 
and Holy Orders in the Church 
of England. 

MacDonnell Arthur Currie (A^) 
Morrisburg, Ont. (29) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Head of year at Trinity II-IV, 
member of Trinity Board of 
Stewards. (Chairman of House 
Committee). Intends entering 

Robert A. Davies (2X) 

Toronto, Ont. (30) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
U.T.S. Future in Law at Osgoode. 

Jocelyn Davis 

Fonthill, Ont. (31) 

Pass Arts. "Jolly" came to St. 
Hilda's from Havergal College. 
Interests — tennis and bridge. Fu- 
ture — we hope she won't be 
"banned" in Boston. 

Nancy Edith Dixon 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Psychology. Intends to post 
graduate in Clinical Psychology. 
Distractions — swimming, musical 
composition, art, poetry and co- 
education. Future— reaching for 
the stars. 

Douglas Seldon Doerr (Aa*) 

Kitchener ,Ont. (33) 

'Sociology'. Goal: "To pioneer a 
new approach to law." 

John William Duncanson (AKE) 
Toronto, Ont. (34) 

From T.C.S., stopped in Pass 
Arts at Trinity en route to 
Osgoode Hall or business. A 
squash addict, and treasurer of 
U. of T. Progressive Conservative 
Club 1945-6. 

Dorothea Mary Durrant 

Sarnia, Ont. (35) 

Pass Arts. From Sarnia Colle- 
giate. "Writer" in the W.R.C.N.S. 
and attended summer session 
1946. Living now at "Urwick 
House". Future plans promising. 

Reginald Albert Eades 

Ramsgate, Kent, England (36) 
Pass Arts. Trinity soccer mana- 
ger "38-'40 and Intercollegiate 
Soccer Club followed by R.C.A.F. 
and U. of T. Chess Club. O.C.E. 
and teaching future to support 
wife and three little Eades. 

Anne Louise Emerson 

St. John's, Nfld. (37) 

Pass Arts — Matriculated from 
Edgehill, Windsor, N.S.; returned 
Trinity after three years in 
R.C.N, cypher office, St. John's, 

Ellis Morton Evans 

Shanghai, China (38) 

Ellis came to Trinity with a 
B.A.Sc. and an M.C. looking for 
a "dog" collar. During this "con- 
version course" he was Presi- 
dent and Speaker of the T.C.L.I. 
Good practice? 

T. Wood Fairlie 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

T.C.S. and U.T.S. prepared Wood 
for Pass at Trinity, while the 
Biology and Chemistry Clubs 
prepared him for Post-graduate 
Biology studies. 

Donald W. Falconer (AA0) 

Toronto, Ont. (40) 

Mixture of Pass Arts provided 
very interesting opportunities to 
meet what he didn't in U.T.S. 
A cultural type! Could be in- 
terested in the "drayma". 

Alexander Fleming (^7) 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Honour Law student hailing 
from Talura, Peru and North 
Toronto C.I., en route to Osgoode 
Hall. U. of T. Moot Court justice, 
Trinity Board of Stewards in 
'43, fraternity presidentship in 
'45 and Trinity swimming '43-'45. 

Margaret Almon Fletcher 

Toronto, Ont. (42) 

P. and B. On Women's Athletic 
Directorate IV. President St. 
Hilda's Athletic Association IV. 
Played hockey and baseball I-IV. 
Hopes to do vitamin research. 

Blair Campbell Fortier Fraser 

Toronto, Ont. (43) 

A "brain" in Political Science 
and Economics from U.T.S. hold- 
ing numerous scholarships. 
Expends surplus energy in Poly 
Sci. Club, Historical Club and 
Hart House Bridge Club. Treas- 
urer of Trinity 4T7. 

Margaret Patricia Givens 

Toronto, Ont. (44) 

Pass Arts — Extramurally, Civil 
Engineering. Scores low in golf 
and high in Leslie Bell Singers. 
Intimate voice for telephone con- 
versations. Future: rosy and im- 

Diana Eleanor Goldsborough 

St. Catharines, Ont. (45) 

Eng. Lang, and Lit. and loves it. 
Head of College, asst. editor of 
"Review", ineffectual member of 
Hist., Phil, and Debating Clubs. 
Future plans: vague and de- 

Dorothy Isabel Gordon 

Toronto, Ont. (46) 

Moderns to General III and IV. 
Enjoyed a year between I and II 
in Ottawa working for the gov- 
ernment. On executive of Trin- 
ity French Club and U. of T. 
German Club III and IV. 

David Ross Grant 

Toronto, Ont. (47) 

Another Osgoode aspirant from 
Pass Arts and North Toronto 
C.I. and R.C.A.F. bomber com- 
mand navigation. A Trinity 
hockey and sailing enthusiast. 

Paul Frederick Greer (Zf) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts from U.C.C. with two 
and one-half years of army ser- 
vice. Future: Osgoode Hall. 

Dorothy Margaret Harley 

Toronto, Ont. (49) 

General. Scholastically lethargic. 

Ann Shirley Harvey 

Toronto, Ont. (50) 

Ann Harvey from B.S.S., learned 
to walk on St. Hilda's terazzo. 
Has no numbers on side, al- 
though now a graduate. 

Katharine Mary Craven Hawtrey 

Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Pass Arts. Produced nothing il- 
lustrious academically but parti- 
cipated in several hilarious ven- 
tures as member of St. Hilda's 
Literary Society and Trinity 
Dramatic Club. Future hopes 
directed towards stage. 

Patricia Heighington 

Toronto, Ont. (52) 
English Language and Litera- 
ture. Managing Editor of the 
Trinity University Review, and 
President of the St. Hilda's 
Literary Society. 

Frederick Stanley Hendra 

Toronto, Ont. (53) 

Modern History. Popular Trinity 
basketball manager. Athletic 
prowess in rugby, tennis, volley- 
ball, swimming, basketball, and 
hockey, two years T.C.A.A. 
executive and multitudinous out- 
side activities. 



AS A MUST to all receiving lines. President Sidney Smith is always 

there to do his share of hand-shaking. Caught in the act at the Trinity 

Conversat is a whole row of colorful dignitaries murmuring pleasant 

phrases to the guests. 



Richard Edward Herington 

Toronto, Ont. (54) 

A future accountant in Political 
Science from Forest Hill, his red 
blazer spotted with volleyball, 
basketball and track triangles. 
Also interested in History Club, 
Political Science Club, T.C.L.I. 
and A.Y.PA. 

Douglas G. M. Herron (KA) 

Toronto, Ont. (55) 

Pass. Attended Upper Canada 
College. Entered Summer Ses- 
sion '46 from the Navy. Interests 
— writing and the great outdoors. 

Gordon Dinnick Heyd 

Toronto, Ont. (56) 

Rapidly moving past University 
life from U.C.C. and Appleby in 
Pass, and loving most every 
minute of D.V.A. financed short- 
term degree time, en route to 
Osgoode Hall and Politics. 
John Douglas Hickman 
Rothesay, N.B. (57) 

Political Science and Economics 
—Finally mastered Culbertson 
system, and decided to get a de- 
gree en passant. Interests are 
mainly athletic. Future plans- 
lumber business and world 

Mary Holmes 

Toronto, Ont. (58) 

Pass Arts. Entered Trinity from 
Forest Hill School. Interests out- 
side of University include music, 
badminton and swimming. Fu- 
ture plans: uncertain. 

Rachel Alma Horton 

St. Catharines, Ont. (59) 

Athletic executive II and IV. 
Made the grade from Pass Arts 
to General, in search of a 
broader education. 

John W. Humphries (AxA) 

Toronto, Ont. (60) 

Taking Pass Arts after gradu- 
ating from U.C.C, with his 
sights set on Osgoode Hall. Five 
years' service in the Army and 

Barbara Nancy Ireson 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

Psychology— "Babs" is perfectly 
well-adjusted. Twenty-five words 
are inadequate to do her justice. 
Goes in for lots of fun and rugby 
weekends. Future: Natch! 

John MacPherson Irwin (2^) 
Ottawa, Ont. (62) 

Chemistry. Came to Trinity from 
Lisgar C.I. President of Arts 
Chemical Club. Dabbled mildly 
in sports. Vitally interested in 
life and bio-organic chemistry. 
Future: further liberal enlighten- 

Mary Eleanor Kaufman 

Kitchener, Ont. 

An athletic enthusiast. Found 
hockey, baseball, and residence 
life her favourites, although 
Household Economics took most 
of her time. 

Frederick Wishart Kelly 

Toronto, Ont. (64) 

Matriculated from U.T.S. for 
Pass Arts at Trinity, to be fol- 
lowed by Osgoode Hall. An ex- 
fighter pilot in the R.C.A.F. 

Frederick Temple Kingston 

Halifax, Nova Scotia (65) 

The Church is his ultimate via 
Philosophy and English and a 
spare time splattering of literary 
clubs, athletics, the U.N.T.D. and 
some frustrating social functions. 

Ethel Elizabeth Klassen 

Toronto, Ont. (66) 

Pol. Sci. and Ec. Raised in vil- 
lage communities of Saskatche- 
wan. Came to Hogtown to ac- 
quire "culture" and wealth. Be- 
came a radical and remains 
broke. Educational Chairman, 
C.C.F. Club II and III. 

Frederick H. J. Lamar (Zf) 

Toronto, Ont. (67) 

Entered Pass Arts summer ses- 
sion 1946. Became president 
Trinity summer session and 
S.A.C. representative. A football 
hero. Intends to elevate law 

Lee Warner Larkin (AKE) 

Toronto, Ont. 

Pass Arts. Secretary of the 
U. of T. Progressive Conserva- 
tive Club. Ex-Army. Intends to 
go into lumber business. 

H. B. (Harry) Lawton (»Mr) 

Toronto, Ont. (69) 

Trinity rugby I, Hart House Glee 
Club II, Gene Krupa'd the Var- 
sity shows I-III. "Had wonder- 
ful time, glad I was here!" 

Elizabeth (Beth) Lucy Leech 
Milliken, Ont. (70) 

From St. Clement's, won Provost 
Macklem Scholarship. In Pass 
by way of M. & P. Played base- 
ball, basketball; in year plays I, 
II, III. Head of 1st year Non- 
residents. Future: teaching. 

Wilford James Devey Lewis 

Toronto, Ont. (71) 

Carried a heavy burden of 
mathematical scholarships in 
Maths and Physics, Duke of 
Wellington, Edward Blake, Alex 
T. Fulton I, Sir Wm. Mulock and 
Archibald Lampman II. Actuarial 

Donna Aileen Lobraico 

Toronto, Ont. (72) 

Donna came from Forest Hill, 
saw St. Hilda's, and was con- 
quered by medical profession. 
Interests: swimming, skiing, Bi- 
ology Club. 

Patricia Ellen Logan 

Toronto, Ont. (73) 

Pass Arts. Trinity. From Mal- 
vern. No wonder she dances 
her shoes thin! Personality plus. 
University life is so gay; coming 
back for more. 

Elizabeth (Betty) Macdonald 
Windsor, Ont. (74) 

Pass Arts. Betty, "our favourite 
blonde" hails from Kennedy Col- 
legiate. Interests in athletics 
centre chiefly on golf and bad- 
minton. We wish her the best 
of luck in that "American" 

Margaret Jeanne Macdonald 

Toronto, Ont. (75) 

From St. Clement's. Under a 
pile of books, shorts, and run- 
ning shoes you'll find Jeannie 
with her House Ec diploma. Sec. 
Athletic Assoc. IV. Played bas- 
ketball I-IV, volleyball I, hockey 
III-IV, baseball IV. 

Peter B. L. Mackinnon (AKE) 
Toronto, Ont. (76) 

Pass Arts from C.S. with a busi- 
ness future. Duck hunting, sail- 
ing and golf are rounded off with 
interests in R.K., the U. of T. 
Progressive Conservative Club, 
St. Hilda's, and two years of 

Helen Louise MacNeill 

Toronto, Ont. (77) 

General course from English 
Lang, and Lit. Played basket- 
ball and hockey for St. Hilda's. 
Intramural and Intercollegiate 
swimming. Future: raising horses 
and dogs. 

Robert (Bob) Deane Maitland 

Ingersoll, Ont. (78) 

Law. Matriculated from Inger- 
soll Collegiate Institute. Member 
of Law Club and Pendragon of 
Trinity Barbican Gustatory and 
Philosophical Society. Proceeding 
to Osgoode, cadit quaestio. 

Mary Daintry Malloch 

Hamilton, Ont. (79) 

Pass Arts. Mary came to St. 
Hilda's from Havergal College. 
Here's to her future in Boston 
and the business world. 





Betty Audrey Martin 

Toronto. Ont. (80) 

Pass Arts from Runnvmede C.I. 
Was R.C.A.F. (W.D.) photo- 
grapher from 1942 to 1945. In- 
terested in golf and youth hos- 
telling. Immediate plans — travel, 
later photography. 

Evelyne M. Martin 

Peterborough. Ont. C81) 

Music. Came to St. Hilda's from 
Peterborough C.I. Member of St. 
Hilda's executive II, III and of 
Music Committee. 

Frances (F.) Josephine Maunsell 

Toronto. Ont. (82) 

Pass Arts — "Saint" from St. 
Clement's and St. Hilda's. Skiis, 
skates, dabbles in photography. 
Frannie wants to do social work 
and spend her summers in the 

Joan Meredith McColl 

Toronto, Ont. (83) 

Pass Arts enthusiast. Mad about 
Music and Philosophy; drama re- 
viewer for the Varsity III; acted 
in "Getting Married". Future un- 
settled but dreams of writing a 

Nancy Jane McLarty 

Toronto, Ont. (84) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
B.S.S. Left after first year to 
join W.R.N.S. After three years 
of Navy life, returned to com- 
plete course. 

Joan Alisten Meuser 

Toronto, Ont. (85) 

Sociology via Jarvis C. I. Mar- 
ried to 'Vic' ex-Navy student; 
reported on Toronto community 
paper and acted as College Board 
Editor on "Mademoiselle" 1944-6. 
Future — unlimited. 

Howard Herbert Miller 

Ottawa, Ont. (86) 

A budding small town lawyer in 
Pass Arts, with Glebe C. I. and 
four years R.C.A.F. behind him. 
T. C. L. I. adherent with football 
leanings for the T. C. A. A. in 
'45, '46. 

Timothy Stuart Mills 

Toronto. Ont. (87) 

Yet another ex-service, Osgoode 
Hall-bound student in Pass Arts 
and hailing from U. C. C. 

John Frederick Mitchell (Aa*) 
Toronto, Ont. (88) 

Bastion on Trinity rugby teams 
and U. of T. Progressive Con- 
servative Club, from U. C. C. in 
Pass Arts and with two and one- 
half years of R.C.N.V.R. Con- 
sidering Law or graduate studies 
for an M.A. 

Edgar Cecil Lamb Moore 

Peterborough, Ont. (89) 

Lakefield Preparatory School 
sent this Peterborough hopeful to 
Pass Arts at Trinity before 
Divinity and Holy Orders in the 
Church of England. 

Garth H. F. Moore (KA) 

Toronto, Ont. (90) 

A married, 'pipe and slippers' 
Law student from U. C. C. Fra- 
ternity and U. of T. Progressive 
Conservative Club, prexy. Os- 
goode Hall with complete Trin- 
ity's gift to Toronto's 'Gorge'. 

Terence McNally Moore (KA) 
Toronto, Ont. (91) 

Pass Arts, from U. C. C. and 
R.C.A.F. service. Interested in 
the Progressive Conservative 
Club and a crack at Osgoode 

Harriet (Harry) Louise Morton 

Windsor, N.S. (92) 

Happy Harry, our tennis champ, 
graduated from Edgehill. Pass 
Arts allows time for hockey, bas- 
ketball and skiing. Harry's fu- 
ture — she keeps us all guessing. 

Joan Helen Morton 

St. Catharines, Ont. (93) 

Into Modern Languages from St. 
C.C.I. Head of first year. Grad- 
uating in general. President of 
Hoopla Club. Future: trying to 
convert day-dreams into mem- 

Margaret C. R. Moss 
Cobalt, Ont. (94) 

Philosophy and English. Scribe 
of Episkopon. Unofficial liaison 
officer between the "Dekes" and 
St. Hilda's Vice-president of the 
Literary Society. S.A.C. Rep., 
Executive Secretary of the 

Julianna Isabel Murray 

Toronto, Ont. (95) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Malvern. St. Hilda's star farm- 
erette. Active and versatile in 
sports. Extramural activities: dia- 
mond socks and rugby games. 
Future: yes! 

Ruth Fusako Nagata 

Toronto, Ont. (96) 

Pass Arts from Britannia High 
School, Vancouver, B.C. Intends 
to become a chartered ac- 

Donald Kring Norris 

Cornwall, Ont. (97) 

Geology. Matriculated from 
Cornwall Collegiate Inst. Mem- 
ber of Coleman Geology Club II- 
IV, and Basilisk of the Trinity 
Barbican Gustatory and Philoso- 
phical Society III-IV. Future: 
turning from the study of Silur- 
ian deserts to Martian winters. 

Mary Kate Osier 

Ottawa, Ont. (98) 

Elmwood to House Ec. to Gen- 
eral. On Lit. Exec, member of 
Biology, Arts and Letters, and 
Dramatic Clubs. Indispensable in 
St. Hilda's '47 plays. Prefers her 
conversations polemic, but un- 

Ivon Maclean Owen 

Toronto, Ont. (99) 

English Language and Literature. 
Entered 1941; in Wartime In- 
formation Board 1943-45; S.A.C. 
Debates Commissioner, Review 
Editor, President C.C.F. Club, 
member Historical Club. Future, 
anybody's guess. 

Norman William Paget 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. (100) 

An import to Pass Arts at Trin- 
ity from Kirkland Lake, with 
army service and a future some- 
what undecided, possibly O. C. E. 

Robert Duncan Parlour 

Dundas, Ont. (101) 

Pass Arts. Popular Trinity rugby 
coach, from Westdale C.I. and 
McMaster. Heading for Divinity 
and U.S.A. Active on T. C. A.A. 
I, II. Head of year II, but doesn't 
believe Pass is that easy. 

John Paterson-Smyth 

Toronto, Ont . (102) 

Elmira's chess wizard taking Pass 
via Harbord Collegiate. U. of T. 
Chess Club secretary '45, fol- 
lowed in '46 as Hart House Chess 
Committee secretary and member 
of major Chess team. Divinity 

Alexander (Pat) Patterson 
Sunderland, England. (103) 

Pass Arts. From England. For 
five years padre with Calgary 
Highlanders and four with R.C. 
A.F. Swordfish Squadron. Long- 
ing to return to the foothills of 
Sunny Alberta. 

Ruth J. P. Phillips 

Pembroke, Ont. (104) 

Sailed through liberal Arts by 
the general route. Inactively in- 
terested in everything. Imme- 
diate future at the disposal of 
the Muses. 

Anne M. Powell 

Ottawa, Ont. (105) 

From frying pan-Moderns, into 
fire-English. St. Hilda's tennis 
team I-IV. Trinity Dramatic So- 
ciety II-IV, President IV. Plans- 
wild, weird and theatric. 

[ 106 




Ralph Emerson Price 

Hamilton, Ont. (106) 

Entered Pass Arts at Trinity in 
1942 from Central Collegiate, 
Hamilton. Army service in Can- 
ada. England and North-west 
Europe interrupted the road to 
Divinity at Trinity until 1946. 

Theodore David Butler Ragg 

Calgary, Alberta. (107) 

Dave came to Trinity to find out 
if there was anything he didn't 
learn after four years in the 
R.C.A.F. Extra-curricular activi- 
ties? Wife! Destination? Dog- 

Barbara Elizabeth Ramsey 

Guelph, Ont. (108) 

Entered college in Pass Arts and 
stayed there. Played inter faculty 
basketball and hockey. Intends to 
enter Medicine. Outside interest 
— badminton and skiing. 

William Watts Riesberry 

Brampton, Ont. (109) 

Pass Arts. Won Provost Welch 
Scholarship. Curator of T.C.L.I. 
and T.C.A.A. Played rugby, la- 
crosse, and rugger. A pre-Theo- 
log who tries to convert beauti- 
ful girls. 

John Wallis Rogerson 

Toronto, Ont. (110) 

Matriculated by Riverdale into 
Pass Arts at Trinity on the road 
to an undecided future. Active 
in intra-mural hockey and bas- 

Mary Irene Roadhouse 

Toronto, On.t (111) 

Pass Arts. Came to Trinity from 
B.S.S. Active in the Red Cross 
during the war. Future plans 

Judith Elizabeth Rowe 

Ottawa, Ont. (112) 

Honour Law — from Lisgar Col- 
legiate, Ottawa. St. Hilda's soft- 
ball III and IV. President St. 
Hilda's and University Women's 
Ski Club III and IV. University 
Ski Team III. 

Robert J. W. Sculthorpe (DT) 
Port Hope, Ont. (113) 

Ex-Army instructor. Active. En- 
joys tennis, golf and a good cup 
of coffee. Intends to enter 

James Blair Seaborn 

Toronto, Ont. (114) 

Political Science and Economics. 
Dickson Scholarship. Involved in 
Literary Institute, dramatics, 
"Review", Historical Club. Khaki 
holiday, '43-'46. Combination III- 
IV. Will continue studies, D.V.A. 

Mary Louise Smedley 

Port Arthur, Ont. (115) 

Graduated a Pass Arts Lady, 
Future's dark but past's not 

Phyllis Mary Curd Smith 

Toronto, Ont. (116) 

Matriculated from Forest Hill via 
Havergal. Interrupted Poli. Sci. 
for the Red Cross. Returned 
after the war to finish up in 
Pass. Outside activities: Junior 
League and Progressive Conser- 
vatives. Future — Yale and stage 

W. M. Sommerville 


Ivan Ross Startup 

Toronto, Ont. (118) 

Pass Arts from Etobicoke High. 
Plans to enter business resulted 
in Commerce Club membership 
on top of Naval Officers' Associa- 
tion connections. 

John Morley Stewart 

Toronto, Ont. (119) 

Firm Modern History Club sup- 
porter (executive in first year), 
and interested in debating. From 
U. C. C. in General, with a year 
of university in 'bonny' Scotland 
before business. 

Marguerite J. Straus 

Paris, France. (120) 

Maths and Physics. Came to 
Trinity from Jarvis C.I. Has won 
three Scholarships. Secretary of 
Maths, and Physics Society III 
and IV. Interests: Music, books 
and art. Future plans: graduate 

Peter Bowman Stuart (<t>Kr) 

Toronto, Ont. (121) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Runnymede C.I. Served in the 
R.C.NV.R. Intends to proceed to 
Osgoode Hall. 

Mary Ethel Thompson 

Toronto, Ont. (122) 

Left B.S.S. to be strong girl of 
Red Cross Transport Corps and 
to pursue Pass course at Trinity. 
Intends to clothe Canada's chil- 

Jean Marie Topping 

Toronto, Ont. (123) 

Four years of study, hard and 

Four years of deepest purity. 
And this the reward of efforts 

To fade into obscurity! 

Byron Grenside Turner (Aa*) 
Little Current, Ont. (124) 

Business or a return to the bush 
lies ahead of Pass Arts and U. 
C. C. Interested in Trinity 
rugby, Political Science Club and 
the Progressive Conservative 

Hugh M. Tisdall 

Toronto, Ont. (125) 

Osgoode Hall bound, with short 
stops at Appleby and Pass at 

Nancy Tyrell 

Toronto, Ont. (126) 

General. From Branksome Hall. 
Interested in everything, from 
the V.C.F. and debating to skiing, 
skating, tennis and ping-pong. 
Future — lab. worker. Favourite 
dream — to be on staff of the 

Ruth Knowlson Wallace 

Vancouver, B.C. (127) 

During four busy residence years 
at Trinity, Ruth mixed sports, 
bridge and dates with Household 
Economics, and managed to come 
out with a degree. 

Hortense C. F. Wasteneys 

Toronto, Ont. (128) 

"Hort" came to Trinity from St. 
Clement's. Studied English and 
Sociology; active in the I.S.S. and 
St. Hilda's Debating Society; and 
worked for "The Varsity". In- 
tends to combine Sociology and 

Eleanore Wray Whitaker 

Brockville, Ont. (129) 

Eleanore entered Household Eco- 
nomics, and graduated in Pass 
Arts. Got her exercise playing 
basketball, and on the dance 

Mary Winston 

Toronto, Ont. (130) 

Pass Arts. Came to Trinity from 
Branksome Hall. Divided her 
time between University activi- 
ties and the Red Cross. Future? 

Margaret Jane Ashton Woodruff 
Toronto, Ont. (131) 

Pass Arts. Came to St. Hilda's 
from Runnymede Collegiate after 
two years in the W.R.C.N.S. and 
a year at University College. 
Plans to do post-graduate work 
in Child Psychology. 






B.A., M.A., PH.D 

into a world still reeling from the effect of two cataclysmic wars. Much 
stress has been laid on the material destruction, the slaughter of men. 
the indescribable suffering inflicted on so many people. But we are 
beginning to realize that something even more alarming has happened. 
Whole sections of mankind seem to have lost their very reasons for 
living. For them, life itself has become an absurdity. Messianic promises 
of earthly happiness through material comfort, which had raised 
unbounded hopes, are fast losing their popularity. Men's ideals have 
been shattered and their days are haunted by something dangerously 
close to despair. 

Many of you have already been introduced to this world under 
circumstances that have aged you beyond your years. The horrors you 
witnessed have branded on your characters a stamp that will never be 
completely erased. Yet there is no one in the world in whom despair 
would be more inexcusable than in the Catholic university graduate. 
Your reasons for living have not been destroyed, have not even been 
touched; they remain as strong and compelling as when they were 
pointed out to you in early childhood. The real value of that part of 
your education which has been achieved at the University and St. 
Michael's will lie not so much in the facts you have learned, the 
various theories and hypotheses you have handled, as in the better 
use you will be able to make of your mental faculties, in the spiritual 
development that will permit you to see more intelligently and cling 
more tenaciously to your reasons for living. Then will you be in an 
excellent position to accept the challenge of the times and. in whatever 
field choice or necessity may direct your steps, you will carry with 
you a rich source of strength, not only for yourself but also for your 
fellowman who needs your help. 



A Pledge for the Best 

St. Michael's College, landmark of Catholic 
higjier education in Ontario, has in the 
course of 95 years risen from a small theo- 
logical seminary to an Arts College of emi- 
nent and widespread reputation. Affiliated 
with the University of Toronto as early as 
1881, St. Michael's became a federated 
college in 1887, but did not begin to function 
as an Arts College in the university until 
1906. In the year 1910 the St. Michael's 
graduating class presented its first women 
graduates. Although St. Michael's was 
instituted for men only, the college appoints 
lecturers in St. Joseph's College and Loretto 
College for the education of women students 
in the University. 

At no other school in this hemisphere can 
the Catholic student receive the benefits of 
a highly accredited university coupled with 

the religious training and joyous brother- 
hood of a small Catholic college. The system 
of separate house residences and close com- 
panionship with members of the faculty 
makes St. Michael's a well-loved home 
rather than an institution. 

During six years of war, the enrolment 
of men students steadily declined. But this 
year finds the college with the largest regis- 
tration in its history, numbering well over 
700. In the graduating class alone there are 
147 students, almost half of them veterans 
of the late war. 

With well-founded hopes for continuing 
high enrolment, and with plans drawn up 
for new residences and auditorium, St. 
Michael's pledges itself to continue to pro- 
vide the best education possible in the years 
to come. 




SECOND ROW: J. A. R. Mclsaac, Day Student Rep.; E. F. Mahoney, 171 Yr. Rep.; 
G. N. Mclntyre, Ex-Service Rep.; F. A. L. Viola, Athletic Director; W. Dunphy, 1 Yr. Rep.; 

C. Cullen, Western Rep. 

FIRST ROW: J. K. Doran, Vice-Pres. and IV Yr. Rep.; R. E. Rambusch, President; 

R. J. Buckley, Secretary-Treasurer. 

All Things to All" 

"To be all things to all students" was the 
slogan of this year's S.A.C. They proceeded 
to put this into immediate force by sponsor- 
ing traditional activities and instituting new 
ones. The Council first elevated the Frosh 
to the status of "College men" at their recep- 
tion and showed they meant it by holding the 
"Frosh Hop", first of the many success- 
ful Brennan Hall dances. 

Together with an editorial staff, the 
Council ventured into the journalistic field 
and published in December the first issue of 
the "Trireme", the new College magazine. 

December also saw the memorable 
"Christmas Dance" second only to the 
"St. Michael's At-Home". Superlatives would 
be easily exhausted in trying to describe the 
memorable "At-Home" with its playing foun- 
tain, svelte decorations and vivacious Cuban 

The Council started off the new year to- 
gether with a group of enthusiastic under- 
graduates in establishing a Consumer's Co- 
operative. This co-op not only provides first 
hand experience in co-operative action, but 
also is St. Mike's answer to a co-ed Tuck Shop. 
A hilarious "Stunt Nite", staged by the 
students of St. Mike's, Loretto and St. 
Joseph's was another innovation of this year's 

Sandwiched between another hit dance, 
the "Cotillion", and the Class Skating 
Party there was a spirited election campaign 
for the St. Mike's delegate to NFCUS. The 
Right Honourable Louis St. Laurent, Minister 
of State for External Affairs, was guest speak- 
er in March at the traditional Arts Ban- 
quet, and the new Students' Council Honor 
Awards were presented at the Graduation 
Banquet, climaxing a most successful year. 




SECOND ROW: Jean O'Shaughnessy, Sophomore Representative; Jane Hinds, Toronto- 
nensis Representative; Marilyn Barry, Social Convener; Joyce Flynn, Freshman Repre- 
sentative; Frances MacDonald, President Debating Society; Margaret Mary Dandereau, 

Junior Representative; Joyce Predhomme, Dramatics; Helen Malcolm, Athletics. 

FIRST ROW: Mariana Thompson, Prefect of the Sodality; Helen McLoughin, President; 

Virginia Robertson, Vice-President; Mary Schuett, Head of House Committee. 

Strong Student Support 

As the session of 1946-47 draws to a close, 
St. Michael's College women look back on 
the year's activities with a pleasure which 
even approaching examinations cannot dis- 

In athletics, they have left their "cup-cake" 
days far behind. Besides swimming in the 
university meet, St. Michael's Women's Ath- 
letic Directorate has entered teams in golf, 
tennis, basketball, baseball, hockey, volley- 
ball, bowling and badminton in the univer- 
sity leagues. Two of these teams — baseball 
and hockey — reached the semi-finals, and 
hopes are high for next year's sports. 

Activities within the College have caught, 
and held, the undergraduate eye this year 
— the plays and musical evenings sponsored 

by Music and Drama, debating within and 
without the walls, the splendour of the an- 
nual At Home, the convention of the National 
Federation of Catholic College Students 
(Central Region) held in Brennan Hall, the 
general assembly of St. Michael's College to 
hear Maurice Sauve outline the principles 
and operation of N.F.C.U.S. The year was 
climaxed by the opening of the long-planned 
St. Michael's College Co-operative, a tuck 
shop of which great things are expected. 

In the field of student government, St. 
Michael's women have shown considerable 
interest. With monthly general assemblies 
attended by 75% of the students, and with 
an average of 90% of the students voting 
in the college elections, they can justifiably 
lay claim to democratic representation. 




SECOND ROW: Betty McCauley, Third Year Representative; Peggy Korman, First Year 

Representative ; June Furlong, Second Year Representative. 

FIRST ROW: Patricia Dewan, President; Helen Harber, Vice-President. 


I EFT TO RIGHT: Eleanor Baigent, Publicity Representative; Pat Dewan, Presiient of 

S.A.C.; Phyllis Weiler, Apostolic Convener; Anne Overend, Social Convener; Lois Garner. 

Head Girl: Lucy Hopkins, President of Literary Society; Alice Brennan, President of 

Athletic Society. 

ABSENT: Jean Ross, President of "le Cercle Francais"; Kathleen Cahill, President of 
Debating Congress. 




Doreen Cullen, 
Apostolic Committee; 

Katherine Hanlon, 

Eucharistic Committee; 

Mary Flynn, 

Literary Committee; 

Marianna Thompson, Prefect. 


LEFT TO RIGHT: Betty McCauley, Maureen Hickey, President; Mary Sherlock, Helen 
Harber, Vice-President; Gerry O'Meara, Phyllis Weiler, Secretary. 
ABSENT: Theresa Davis, Nancy McCormick, Marilyn McPhee. 



John William P. An jo 
Toronto. Ont. (1) 

John came to St. Mike's from 
Malvern C.I. via the R.C.A.F. He 
is taking the pass course, with 
accent on the Sciences. A mem- 
ber of the Biology Club III. 
Future plans call for more edu- 

Patricia Chisholm Annable 

Toronto, Ont. (2) 

Moderns. Rode to college on the 
trolley every morning for three 
years — welcomed into residence 
IV. Consumes modern novels 
and new ideas. Future life nebu- 
lous — probably a Master's Degree. 

L. J. Armstrong 


Marie Louise Auger 
North Bay, Ont. (4) 

Pass Arts; graduated from St. 
Mary's Academy, Haileybury; 
member of Music and Drama 
Society, St. Joe's Debating Con- 
gress, Le Cercle Francais. Future 
— In the business world. 

Richard Edward W. Barrett 

Belleville, Ont. (5) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from St. 
Michael's H.S., Belleville, June 
1940. Served with R.C.A.F. dur- 
ing the war. Was secretary of 
Summer Session Athletic Com- 
mittee. Contemplating Osgoode. 

Michael James Barry 
Renfrew, Ont. (6) 

A native of Renfrew, Michael 
conquered all obstacles in Phil- 
osophy. His native brogue and 
wit unimpaired, he prepared to 
battle the mysteries of Sacred 

Mary Marilyn Barry 

Hamilton, Ont. (7) 

Pass Arts. Loretto. A Hamilton- 
ian. Has her mind on Ajax and 
her heart set on a singing career. 
Specialized in English I. Music 
and Drama member. Loretto 
Social Convener. 

Christopher J. Bennett 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

Less a philosopher than one 
versed in Scholasticism. Intends 
to pursue theological studies that 
he may instruct the young and 

Douglas Townsley Bourdon 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Humberside C.I. Interested in oil 
painting. Future — Osgoode and 
then business with father, in firm 
of Anderson, Bourdon and Sin- 

Norman Francis Boyle 

Auburn, Ont. (11) 

Pass Arts. In Fisher residence 
at St. Mike's. Comes from Wing- 
ham Collegiate. Bomb-aimer 3V2 
years in R.C.A.F. Future — Os- 
goode Hall Sept. '47. 

John Paul Brazeau 

North Bay, Ont. (12) 

Pass Arts. St. Pat's College to 
R.C.A.F. to St. Mike's Fisher 
House. Active in music and 
drama, hockey and swimming. 
Future — O.C.E. and instructing 
the North. 

John Basil Breen 

Toronto, Ont. (13) 

"Bas" arrived at University Pass 
Arts via Doctor Ronan's "Cathe- 
dral Schola Cantorum" and St. 
Michael's College School. Im- 
mediate future — Theology at St. 
Augustine's Seminary. 

Robert Joseph Buckley 

Oshawa, Ont. (14) 

After four years, "Buck" is still 
trying to find out who that Irish- 
man Phil O'sophy is. Future: 
Keeps hearing a certain person 
whispering in his ear, "Ah's 

William Francis Buckley 

Belleville, Ont. (15) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from St. 
Michael's H.S., Belleville, June 
1941. Hobby — Awakening Fisher 
House at the crack of dawn. 
Served in R.C.A.F. Intends en- 
tering O.C.E. 

John Patrick Butler 

Toronto, Ont. (16) 

Honour Chem. — scholarship stu- 
dent; winner of 3rd A. T. Fulton 
and Teefy Memorial Scholarships. 
Member U. of T. Chemistry Club. 
Future: Post-grad, work in Phys- 
ical Chem. 

Kevin Tracey Cahill 

Warsaw, New York (18) 

Pass course: To College from 
Warsaw High; served in Pacific 
theatre for 3V2 yrs. with U.S. 
Army. Member Music and Dra- 
ma, American Vets Assoc; So- 
dality I, II, III. 

Mary Ruth Carter 

Toronto, Ont. (19) 

Pass Arts; graduate of St. Jos- 
eph's College School; member 
Newman Club and St. Michael's 
Music and Drama Club; looks to 
the business world for a career. 

Marie Therese Clarkson 

Toronto, Ont. (20) 

Pass Arts. Loretto. Marie, a 
violet-eyed scientist-philosopher, 
applied her mathematics to de- 
bating at Newman II-III-IV. In- 
tends to apply her theories to 
lemon pie, etc. 

Rosemary Brigid Conlin (Ar) 
Toronto, Ont. (21) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from St. 
Joseph's College School. Vice- 
President II of Ar fraternity. 

William Joseph Cozens 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated Law- 
rence Park C.I. Newman Club 
II-III, hockey, golf. Headed for 
a business career. 

John Arthur Davies 

Toronto, Ont. (23) 

Honour Chemistry. Won Elmsley 
Memorial and 2nd A. T. Fulton 
Scholarships. Extramurally, a 
Scoutmaster; member of Univer- 
sity Chem. Club. Future— Post- 
grad, work in Physical Chem. 

John Joseph Daly 

Elmira, New York, U.S.A. (24) 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from El- 
mira Catholic High School and 
U. of Western Ont. Employed by 
U.S. Army three years. Active 
in Biology Club III, American 
Vets Assoc. Ill, Revolver Club 
III, Newman Club I. Future — 

Michael Bernard Biondi 

Rochester, New York (9) 

Ecce Jocus. Mike's vocation lies 
in endeavouring to amalgamate 
Dante and Machiavelli with 
sports and puns. The philoso- 
phical notion — substance increases 
accidentally — also captivates 

Thomas Francis Byrne 

Ottawa, Ont. (17) 

Pass Arts. An R.C.A.F. radar re- 
fugee, and a graduate of Ottawa's 
Glebe Collegiate. St. Mike's ath- 
letic representative Summer 
Session '46. Aspirations: To assail 
Labour Relations field, inhabit 
Montreal's Griffintown. 

Clarence Benedict Devlin 

Fort William, Ont. (25) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Fort William Collegiate and came 
to Varsity in '41. Spent three 
years in Army and returned this 
year to graduate. Potential Os- 
goode man. 




"MUDDY YORK WAS NEVER like this"— a tussle in the back campus slime 

as St. Mike's football fondlers try to stop an unidentified opponent during 

one of last fall's intramural clashes. 



John Bernard Devlin 

Indian River. Ont. (26) 

Came from intellectual centre of 
Indian River to enlighten Toron- 
to. Matriculated from St. Peter's 
in Peterboro. Mixed a Pass 
Course between Queens and Var- 
sity. Future, teaching and mak- 
ing square circles. 

Patricia C. Dewan 

Ingersoll, Ont. (27) 

P— progressive; A — active; T — 
talented is St. Joseph's friendly 
S.A.C. President. Loves life and 
excitement and all sports, espec- 
ially hockey. Future — Looking 
the medical way! 

Philip Gerald Dewan 

Ottawa, Ont. (28) 

Likes talking, leering and beer- 
ing, in that order. Clubs: Senate, 
Newman and Chez-Moi. Motto: 
"Anybody that studies can get 
through". Future: Probably Os- 

Wilfrid Francis Dewan 

Ingersoll, Ont. (29) 

A good student, Bill came to St. 
Mike's via Woodstock Collegiate. 
Wrestler par excellence and 
Casanova of Newman Club. Also 
member of Music and Drama. 

Richard Francis Donnelly 
Goderich, Ont. (30) 

Dick came to St. Mike's from 
Goderich Collegiate and S.M.C.S. 
Spent three years in More House 
taking and playing bridge. Mem- 
ber of Music and Drama and 
Senate Club. 

Richard Bertram Donovan 

Rochester, N.Y. (31) 

Modern Languages. 'Slick Dick" 
is a fisherman by hobby. After a 
four year battle he has succeeded 
in hooking a big, juicy B.A. With 
his line the future sees him land- 
ing many more catches. 

Richard Michael Donovan 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Vaughan Rd. C.I., obtaining 
Brennan Memorial and K. of C. 
Scholarships. In Army from '42 
to '46. Married. Future — Library 
School, then Librarian. 

James Killen Doran 

Lindsay, Ont. (33) 

Modern History. Member of St. 
Michael's S.A.C. Ill and IV; 
Music and Drama Society I-IV, 
Treasurer III; Senate Club New- 
man Club, and Modern History 
Club. Athletic interests — Tennis, 
swimming and water-polo. 

Marion C. Dunn 

Elgin, Ont. (34) 

Pass Arts. Came to St. Joseph's 
via N.D.C., Kingston. Interested 
in music, art and diverse sports. 
Future: Osgoode? 

Michael Declan Dunn 

Almonte, Ont. (35) 

Physics and Geology. Member of 
the Music and Drama Society, 
Newman Club. Upheld the hon- 
our of the Ottawa valley by 
matriculating from Almonte High 
School. Future: Finding gold in 
them thar hills. 

Charles Vincent Elmore 

Batavia, N.Y., U.S.A. (36) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Batavia High and University of 
Western Ontario. Member So- 
dality, Music and Drama, Revol- 
ver Club, Newman Club, Ameri- 
can Vets Assoc. 

John Franklin Englert 

Rochester, New York (37) 

Aquinas Institute in Rochester. 
Future: Graduate work in Phys- 
Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
ics at University of Rochester. 

Donald Joseph Finley 

Toronto, Ont. (38) 

English Language and Literature. 
Puck-flinging President of the 
H.P.F. Triumvirate and Chess 
Club. Contra Coughlin Bridge 
Champ. Wearer of the Thesbian 
Boots. Ambition — Basilianing. 

Georgina Loretta Fioravanti 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Pass. A living example that 
beauty and brains can go to- 
gether. Interested in everything 
from fine art to music. A master 
in missing Italian lectures. Wins 
everyone with her friendly smile. 

Robert W. Fitzgibbons (AT) 

Toronto, Ont. (40) 

Pass Arts: Came to St. Mike's 
from De La Salle Oaklands; 
active in sports. Future — Law. 

Hugh McMahon Foley 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Modern History. Huge Hugh — 
Colossal success as Gimp, pon- 
derous president of Penguins, 
imposing ambassador to Histor- 
ical banquets, tremendous terror 
on skates — a giant in every re- 
spect. Future — The priesthood. 

Cornelius Allan Foran 

Toronto, Ont. (42) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
De LaSalle "Oaklands". Foot- 
ball, hockey and golf. Ex-R.C- 
A.F. Nav.-B. Now plotting course 
for Osgoode Hall and legal 

William James Foran 

Toronto, Ont. (43) 

"Bud" entered U. of T. via De 
LaSalle bringing with him an 
intense interest in English and 
hockey. Branched off in rugby 
and "the track". Future — Yes. 

John Augustus Fournier 

Bathurst, N.B. (44) 

Arts. "Foo" tries to disguise his 
true humility and cheerfulness 
by a veneer of superiority and. 
depression. Destined for a most 
enjoyable career as a Basilian 

Barbara Ann Gallivan 

Toronto, Ont. (45) 

"Bob" — Pass Arts from St. Mike's. 
Great passions — the theatre — 
Shakespeare to Coward. Motto: 
Hate the present; Love the past; 
Fear the future. Ambition: A 
half-acre in the North woods. 
Great things prophesied. 

Marie Therese Gallivan 

Peterborough, Ont. (46) 

Loretto. Pass Arts. Should have 
been in Latin and French. Drama 
representative. Associate editor 
of St. Mike's Trireme. The crea- 
tive genius from Peterborough — 
a future cosmopolitan. 

Lois Helen Garner 

St. Catharines, Ont. (47) 

"Loie", petite bundle of atomic 
energy. Honour English by day. 
Music and Drama, Newman, Lit- 
erary Society by night. Head- 
girl St. Joseph's Sodality in be- 
tween. Future — Widening hori- 

Donald V. Goudy 

Toronto, Ont. (48) 

Pass Arts. Newman Club I and 

II, Executive III, a popular sing- 
song pianist. Varsity staff II and 

III, Editor and founder of the 
"Trireme". Future? Naturally. 

Robert Patrick Graham 
Hamilton, Ont. (49) 

Robert Patrick Graham. Toronto. 
Ont. Pass Arts. Matriculated 
Cathedral High School, Hamil- 
ton. Played football, baseball. 
Future plans — Law. 



ARTS BANQUETS for girls of Sf. Joseph's College come but once a 

year like Santa Claus, but that doesn't keep the guests from having 

a good time talking about what has gone on during the year and 

what will happen at exam time. 



George Joseph Hamra 

Toronto. Ont. (50) 

Pass Arts. Came to Varsity via 
St. Mike's with time out for the 
war. Future: Waiting impatient- 
ly to be called to the "bar". 

Edward Joseph Hannan 

Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Eng. Lang, and Lit. Manager 
Strawberry Island Lumber Yard. 
Member of Club des Rats and 
Jubilaires. Director of Brennan 
Philharmonic. Hopes to give 
Spike Jones his rightful place in 
the musical world. 

Raymond Joseph Hart 
Colborne, Ont. (52) 

Ray hails from Colborne, en- 
rolled in Pass Arts. Ready smile 
and pleasing personality augur 
well for success in theological 
studies and later in the Priest- 

Lawrence Albert Hass 

Renfrew, Ont. (53) 

Pass Arts: One of Fisher's top- 
floor men. Future — Not definite- 
ly determined. 

Gerald Francis Hayden 
Toronto, Ont. (54) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from De 
LaSalle. Plays at golf, bridge, 
and social activities. Also hockey 
I-III and softball II. Future- 
Law and hopes for financial in- 
terest in sport. 

Salter Adrian Hayden (Z^) 

Toronto, Ont. (55) 

Pass Arts. From De LaSalle 
High School. Socially active. 
Also interfaculty hockey I, New- 
man Club I-III, Turf and Sport. 
Future: Osgoode. 

Joseph Peter Healy 
Smith Falls, Ont. (56) 

Joseph carries to his new field of 
study, Theology, outstanding 
qualities of character of which 
Smith's Falls Collegiate and 
Saint Michael's College are justly 

Frederick B. Hickey 

Toronto, Ont. (57) 

Pass Arts. To College from St. 
Michael's High; hobby is photo- 
graphy, if time allows; ex-service 
— Airforce photographer; also 
works at Newman Club and 

Jane Catherine Hinds 

Barrie, Ont. (58) 

Pass Arts. Loretto. A red-head 
from Barrie with a like tempera- 
ment. Interested in journalism 
and brush-cuts. Intends to make 
her mark as a critic — has had 
much experience. 

Mary Ellen Hogan 

Toronto, Ont. (59) 

This colleen studied English 
Lang, and Lit. to get an educa- 
tion. Must be congratulated on 
her success. Chief interest — the 
beautiful. Will make it part and 
parcel of her life. 

Lucy Kathleen Hopkins (AOII) 
Toronto, Ont. (60) 

From St. Joseph's College School 
via Gertrude Lawlor to English 
Language and Literature. Suc- 
cessful President, as regards food 
and enlightenment, of Literary 
Society. Future? Anybody's 

Rev. Michael Horoshko 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

Born in Western Ukraine. Gra- 
duated Philosophy and Theology 
at Lwiw, Western Ukraine. Came 
to Canada 1937 as "missionary 
priest" for Ukrainians. From 
1944-46 Greek-Catholic chaplain 
with C.A.O. 

(Jim) James Paul Hourigan 

Hamilton, Ont. (62) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Ca- 
thedral High, Hamilton, before 
joining R.C.A.F.; played rugby for 
St. Mike's. Intends to study Law 
at Osgoode. 

Anne Huntley 

Toronto, Ont. (63) 

Occasionally a student at Loretto 
with her green eyes on Old Spain. 
A future addition to the banking 
world, Anne is a perpetual part- 
ner in crime. 

Bernard William Hurley 

Toronto, Ont. (64) 

Pass Arts. "Ben" matriculated at 
De LaSalle before coming to 
Varsity. Member S.A.C. H. Plays 
hockey, lacrosse. Favorite pas- 
time — Laughing. Future — Law. 

John Francis Jacob 

Dunnville, Ont. (65) 

Always popular, John was out- 
standing at harrier, football, bas- 
ketball and volleyball. Also a 
social light of our music and 
drama. An excellent husband 
for some lucky girl. 

Paul Joseph Johnson 

Pittsfield, Mass., U.S.A. (66) 

Member.' of St. Michael's S.A.C. 
in Western and I Varsity; played 
basketball I-III. Served as Ex- 
service Rep. for the' Faculty of 
Arts on University , S.A.C. H. 
President, Music and Drama Soc- 
iety II; President Senate Club 

Anne Keogh 

Toronto, Ont. (67) 

Smiling her way through and 
noted for her sincerity and an- 
gelic qualities, interests include 
philosophy, people and music. 
Future— Feeding a scientist, sci- 

Jack Arthur Kehoe 

Toronto, Ont. (68) 

Pass Arts. Intramurally known 
merrymaker, and caper cutter; 
a virtual virtuoso at the piano. 
Will probably lead a leisure life 
in law. 

Marie Eleanor Kirby 

Toronto, Ont. (69) 

Pass Arts. Loretto. Newman 
Club I-III. Music and Drama 
I-II. Interests — Bridge and foot- 
ball. Future — Her Rays will 
gleam brightly. 

Albert Edmund Klein 

North Bay, Ont. (70) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
North Bay College. Very inter- 
ested in skiing. Future — Osgoode 
Hall and enough law to keep out 
of jail. 

Frank John Krar 

Welland, Ont. (72) 

Pass Course. More House resi- 
dent. Took active interest in 
boxing, swimming, track, Revol- 
ver Club and Miners' Stags. 
Future — Meds. 

(Frank) Francis James Lally 
Cornwall, Ont. (73) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Corn- 
wall C.V.S. '42. Ex-R.CAJ 1 . 
Class President, St. Mike's Sum- 
mer Session, 1946. Osgoode next? 

R. Lechow 






Jul A 

ANNUAL EVENT at June convocation time is the graduates' mass in 
St. Basil's Church for the graduating year of St. Michael's College. On 
their way into the church is this group of the toga-toting students, all 
happy because they now have two more letters to write after their names. 



George Joseph Legris 
Haileybury, Ont. (75) 

Pass Arts. Member Varsity staff 
II. Copy Editor III. staff member 
of Kappa Chi Rho. Camera Club 
I, II. III. Also fond of other dark 
room activities. Osgoode in 

Mary Camilla Lesperance 

Toronto, Ont. (76) 

Pass Arts St. Joseph's College. 
Member Newman Club I-III, St. 
Michael's Music and Drama Soc- 
iety I-III, and the Debating Club 
I-III. Ambition soars to the busi- 
ness world. 

Rena Longo 

Toronto, Ont. (77) 

Budding concert pianist studied 
Pass Arts to mature her art. 
Executive of International Stud- 
ents Club III. Contributed to 
college culture as co-director of 
Loretto Music Appreciation, 
Group III. 

William D. Lyon 

Toronto, Ont. (78) 

Honour Law. President Newman 
Club IV, Senate Club III; Chief 
Justice Moot Court IV; member 
Historical Club IV, and Law 
Club Executive I and III; Secre- 
tary Debates Committee Hart- 
house III. Future — law, politics 
and perambulators. 

Kenneth Ambrose MeAvoy 

Port Colborne, Ont. (79) 

Mac came to Varsity from St. 
Mike's High School. Returned 
after two years in Army. Intends 
to pursue higher education. 
Future — Applied beachcombing. 

Bernard Wendolin McCarron 

Wallaceburg, Ont. (80) 

Pass Arts. Ex-Air Force, active- 
ly interested in sports. 

Mary Elizabeth McCauley 

Marysville, Ont. (81) 

Pass Arts. "Betty" graduated 
from Deseronto High. St. Joe's 
Illrd year Rep. to S.A.C. Mem- 
ber of Music and Drama I-III; 
St. Joe's Debating Congress, and 
Le Cercle Francais. Future — 

Mary Louise McCool 

Toronto, Ont. (82) 

Pass Arts, submitted with light 
heart, has added friends, galore 
and acquired academic enlight- 
enment. Basketball, hockey and 
rugby II and Newman Club 
Executive. Future — Probably!! 

Kathryn Marguerite McGibbon 

Guelp'h, Ont. (83) 

A Guelphite in Pass Arts. Kay 
can hold her own in golf, tennis, 
badminton. Future? Hopes ro- 
mance, languages and business 
will make an interesting com- 

Lawrence Patrick McGovern 

Toronto, Ont. (84) 

Came to St. Michael's College 
via P.C.I., St. Michael's High, 
S.P.S., and the R.C.A.F. In the 
summer may be found on the 
golf course, in the winter at 
Summit. Ambition a month at 
Sun Valley, Idaho. 

James Albert Mclsaac 

Toronto, Ont. (85) 

Pass Arts. Clubs: Newman I; 
Senate I, Treasurer II— III; Vice- 
Chairman U. of T. Tennis Club 
1946-47; member St. Michael's 
S.A.C. and Athletic Directorate 
III. Future: social work. 

Helen Mary C. McLoughlin 

Toronto, Ont. (86) 

Philosophy (English or History). 
Prime support of budding phil- 
osophers I-IV. Moving spirit of 
the college S.A.C. (Ill -IV). 
Future decided when present 

Dorothy Anne McNamara 

Toronto, Ont. (87) 

Took pass, Moderns and General 
successively and successfully. 
Executive ability will be missed 
by the Literary Society and Le 
Cercle Francais. Future — White 
collar girl, for a while. 

Kevin Patrick McNulty (88) 

Intramural — Pass Arts. Extra- 
mural — Pursuance of Pulchri- 
tude. Came to St. Mike's from 
Thorold High and R.C.A.F. Ac- 
tive in Sodality and music and 
drama. Future— O.C.E. 

John Joseph McReavy 

Owen Sound, Ont. (89) 

Pass Arts. "Being qua being" is 
the favourite sport of Owen 
Sound's smiling Jack. On the 
first degree of abstraction he en- 
visions pitch-forks, hockey sticks 
and Irish-Flats. Terminus ad 
quern — the Priesthood. 

Frances Mary MacDonald 

Scarboro Jet., Ont. (90) 

Modern History. Of a long line 
of Scottish historians. Interna- 
tional Relations Club Pres. IV; 
Loretto Debating Society, Pres. 
IV; Modern History Club, Sec- 
retary, IV. Great future. 


Malcolm Hugh MacDonald 

Saskatoon, Sask. (91) 

6'4" Travesty on Darwin; bellows 
about the West to anyone from 
midnight to three; outstanding 
student in bed and out of class, 
specializes in sports and Dra- 
matics. Future — Scalpeling the 

Ormond P. Macoretta 

Welland, Ont. (92) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Wel- 
land High. Mixed extra-curri- 
cular activities between sleeping 
and arguing. Future: Who knows? 

Niall St. Michael Magner (Z*) 
Toronto, Ont. (93) 

Matriculated from De LaSalle 
"Oaklands". Commenced Pass 
Arts on discharge from R.C.A.F., 
with Osgoode in mind. Scads of 
enjoyment out of rugby, hockey 
and squash. 

Earl Francis Mahoney 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (94) 

Switching from I Honor Sci. 
for an education, Earl enrolled in 
Pass. Has participated vigorous- 
ly in athletics, music and drama, 
and S.A.C; with Seminars on 
Tavern architecture. Future — 
Patching up the peninsula. 

Helen May Malcolm (AAA) 

McMasterville, Que. (95) 

A charming mixture of deviltry 
and seriousness. Loretto College 
Athletic President II, III; New- 
man Club I-III. Future plans — 
Montreal here she comes! 

Donald Andrew Maloney 

St. Andrew's West, Ont. (96) 

Andy is a product of St. An- 
drew's High School and the 
Army. Now passing Pass Arts 
and Newman Club. Future — 
O.C.E. and teaching. 

Harry Joseph Marcaccio 

Fort Erie, N., Ont. (97) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from Fort 
Erie High School. Enjoys a good 
hockey or football game. Spends 
summer forgetting May exams. 
Future — Post-grad, work in 

Eddie Stanley Mercantini 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (98) 

Pass Arts. Prospective M.D. 
Only one to uphold St. Mike's 
honour in a University residence. 
"Merk" was South House athletic 
convener III and enthusiastically 
joined in bridge, football and 
miner's stags. 

Dominic Joseph Mogavero 

Toronto, Ont. (99) 

Pass Arts. To University from 
St. Michael's High; played inter- 
faculty football. Future — In- 
tends to go to Osgoode. 


SATURDAY NIGKT DANCES in Brennan Hall helped St. Mike's students 

to pass away their spare week-end time during the year. Cigarettes and 

chocolate milk mixed with a bit of small talk between dances seems the 

right recipe for relaxation. 



Jacqueline Monaghan 
Toronto. Ont. (100) 

Pass Arts. Loretto. Glamorous 
red-head from North Toronto. 
Cheerleader for St. Mike's I-II. 
Music and Drama II; Newman 
Club I-III. Future well taken 
care of. 

Michael John Moriarity 

Hamilton. Ont. (101 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from 
Cathedral High, Hamilton. Fu- 
ture — Osgoode ancTLaw. 

Vernon R. (Michael) Mulhall 

Toronto, Ont. (102) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from St. 
Michael's High School. Consid- 
erable preoccupation with ath- 
letics, music and bridge tem- 
pered. A moderate interest in 

John Allen Murphy (Z*) 

Toronto, Ont. (103) 

Pass Arts. Came to College from 
St. Michael's High School. Senior 
intercollegiate hockey '45-'46, 

John Henry Newstead 

Hamilton, Ont. (104) 

A product of Hamilton Cathe- 
dral High, John is at home in 
English or Philosophy. With Phil- 
osophy completed, John is pre- 
paring to study Sacred Theology. 

Kevin Lynett Newton 

Toronto, Ont. (105) 

Matriculated from De LaSalle 
"Oaklands" 1941. Returned to 
Pass Arts after three years in 
the Air Force. Member Newman 
Club. Future: Law. 

Lois Dorothy Noble 
Toronto, Ont. (106) 

Loretto Abbey's gift to Moderns. 
Pursued French and Spanish at 
Conversation Clubs. Enjoys piano 
and waltzing. Member of New- 
man Club 1943-1947. Future: 
Law abiding Translator. 

Paula Mary Nopper (A*) 

Pass Arts. Graduated from For- 
est Hill Village School. Future: 
Personnel work. 

Gordon Joseph E. Oatway 

Perth, Ont. (108) 

Came from Perth Collegiate to 
Pass Course to spread Valley cul- 
ture. Took time out for Dra- 
matics I and II; Newman H. 
Future— Retirement to the Valley 

John Gerard O'Brien 

Eganville. Ont. (109) 

Matriculated from R.C.C.S. Egan- 
ville, then completed a three year 
Philosophy Course in St. 
Michael's College. Intends to 
continue for the priesthood. 

Austin Gregory O'Leary 
Lindsay, Ont. (110) 

Pass Arts — Graduated from Lind- 
say High. Taught school for nine 
years; in the Army four years. 
Future: O.C.E., Teaching. 

Martin James O'Leary 

Toronto, Ont. (Ill) 

A wide field of interests has our 
friend "Mart" in which bridge 
and women play no small part. 

Mary Geraldine O'Meara 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. (112) 

Pass Arts. "Gerry" entered 
wholeheartedly into College life 
and successfully took her place 
on the executive of the S.A.C., 
Athletic Directorate and the So- 
dality. We predict a bright future. 

Rosella Millwood O'Shaughnessy 

Cobalt, Ont. (113) 

English Language and Literature. 
Loretto. Cobalt's Bernhardt and 
future M.P. A true friend to all, 
Millie is viewing O.C.E. with a 
speculative Irish eye. 

Ruth Gabrielle O'Shaughnessy 

Cobalt, Ont. (114) 

Modern History. Ruthie of the 
history-making Irish eyes, Co- 
balt's gift to Newman Club I-IV 
and the Modern History Club 
Executive II-IV. "Dez" — Tiny 
takes over from now on. 

Joseph Donald "Shady" O'Shea 

Toronto, Ont. (115) 

Pass Arts. Matriculated from St. 
Mike's High. Post Grad. in 
R.CA.F. Activities — Newman I- 
III, swimming, hockey, bridge, 
kibitzing and dancing. Seeks so- 
journ in solicitor's society. 

Catherine Anne Overend 

Peterboro, Ont. (116) 

Pass Arts. Strange knack for 
getting into everything and out 
of nothing. Schedule for three 
years took in everything from 
Newman and Debating to respon- 
sible positions in S.A.C., Sodality, 
athletics, music and drama. 

Russell Antony Pendergast 

Toronto, Ont. (117) 

Political Science and Economics. 
As a hobby applies his Economics 
in cooking. Member of the 
Annesi Circle, Strawberry Island 
Set, Inkerman Hippodrome and 
St. Malachy's Guild. Future— 
The priesthood. 

Nano Edith Pennefather (118) 
Pass Arts. Graduated from Notre 
Dame Convent, Ottawa. Ex-ser- 
vice. Future — School of Social 

Thomas Gregory Perry 

Toronto, Ont. (119) 

Matriculated from East York 
Collegiate; veteran of Britain, 
North Africa, Malta, Sardinia 
and Italy. Hobbies: Wife and 
child. Intends to be paleontolo- 
gist and stratigrapher. 

Philip Wallace Piatt 

Toronto, Ont. (120) 

Philosophy (English or History). 
Loyalty to brief-cases and the 
"Empiah"; endeavours dramatic 
and quasi, humorous. Such can 
find their beauty only in the 
order that is theology. 

John Anthony Poluikis 

Rochester, New York (121) 

Aquinas' Irish John is a general 
expert on slide rules, chess, 
bridge and drama. Seldom in 
agreement, Penderz Island boss 
hopes to realize the Basilian 

Charles Michael Raab 

Utica, NY., U.S.A. (122) 

Pass Arts. To St. Mike's from 
St. Francis De Sales High and 
Univ. of Western Ont. Member 
Revolver Club, Newman Club, 
Ski Club, Camera Club, Biology 
Club, American Vets Assoc; 

Robert E. Rambusch 

New York City, N.Y. (123) 

Pass Arts. Member of St. Mich- 
ael's Music and Drama II, III; 
Senate Club I, II; on the Univer- 
sity Students' Administrative 
Council and President of the St. 
Michael's College S.A.C. 

William Ernest Regan 

Toronto, Ont. (124) 

Pass Arts. From De LaSalle 
"Oaklands". Entered C. & F. in 
'43; disinterest led to present 
course. Active participation in 
hockey, swimming, squash and 
bridge. Future: Osgoode. 



r" P-^r 

ALTHOUGH THE SLANT in the ceiling and the wild-eyed looks of some 
of these characters might put readers in mind of a sinking ship, this is 
nothing more than the crowded dance floor at one of the St. Mike's 
Saturday night dances, when all the local jive-hounds got together for a 
bit of jumping. 



Robert Kitz 

Rochester. N.Y. (125) 

Despite his Deutschland ances- 
try. "Ritzer" was imbued long 
ago with the esprit de la France. 
He hopes some day to study 
literature in Paris itself. 

Edward Xavier Ronan 

Colgan. Ont. (126) 

Pass Arts. This solid son of the 
soil from the "lend of saints and 
scholars" will impart his newly- 
acquired wisdom to those under 
Basilian care. 

Thomas D'Arcy Ryan 

Peterborough, Ont. (127) 

Pass Parts. Ex-Navy and Fleet 
Air Arm, "Doc" came to St. 
Mike's from St. Peter's High in 
Peterborough. Active in sports, 
especially lacrosse, '43 and '45, 
coach '46. Future: Osgoode. 

Marv Therese Schuett 

Gue'lph, Ont. (128) 

Pass Arts. Head of House Lor- 
etto College III, active in St. 
Mike's Music and Drama I-III, 
future plans have more or less 
Peter-ed out. 

Walter Winthrop Scott 

Houston, Texas (129) 

Pass Arts. From the heart of 
sunny Texas — a fact that explains 
his pleasant personality. Will be 
a welcome addition to the staff 
of any Basilian College. 

Joseph Gerald Sherlock 

Brantford, Ont. (130) 

Spent two years in R.C.A.F. 
Matriculated from the Toronto 
Rehabilitation School. Plans to 
obtain the most from life with 
the least possible expenditure of 

Michael Edward Sullivan 

Toronto, Ont. (134) 

Pass Arts. A former R.C.A.F. 
navigator, and a '43 graduate of 
St. Michael's College High School. 
An able performer on interfaculty 
Softball and football teams. Ap- 
pearance smacks of Savile Row. 
A meteorological future is fore- 

"Chet" Cheslove Edward Szupello 

Elmira, N.Y., U.S.A. (135) 

Pass Arts, Camera Club III, Bi- 
ology Club III, American Vets 
Assoc. Ill, Senate Club II. Soda- 
lity I. II, III, St. Michael's Col- 
lege Players (Western), basket- 
ball I, II, Revolver Club III. 

James Hugh Tate 

Toronto, Ont. (136) 
Jim matriculated from "Oak- 
lands" and took the indirect route 
to Varsity via the Army. Inter- 
ested in sports. Intends course 
in Industrial Relations. 

Thomas Gerald Taylor 

Perth, Ont. (137) 

Theological studies at St. Augus- 
tine's Seminary form the immed- 
iate future of this sterling 
graduate of Perth Collegiate, 
Regiopolis College, Kingston, 
and St. Michael's College. 

Anthony Robert Temple 

Belleville, Ont. (138) 

Pass Arts. From St. Mike's High. 
Resident of Fisher House. Ac- 
tive in hockey, lacrosse, baseball, 
bridge, dancing. Future — Osgoode 

John Francis Wallace 

Barrie. Ont. (142) 

Pass Course. 1st and 2nd year 
representative St. Michael's 
S.A.C. Secretary of Senate Club. 
Member St. Michael's Music and 
Drama. Intends to be a Diplo- 

Brian Hugh Whittle 

Ottawa, Ont. (143) 

Matured by way of Canadian 
Army. Somewhat of a poet. 
Likes sleeping, skiing and ping 
pong. Would like to know where 
University library is. Future: 

Kenneth Patrick Wilson 

Toronto, Ont. (144) 

"Smokey" has enioyed trudging 
the campus in his muffler and 
coat. Lover of science, candy 
ponds and all crawling creatures, 
"Wils" will vie with 'Big Bill' 
until they reach the priesthood. 

Michael A. Yankovich 

Sudbury, Ont. (145) 

Pass Arts. "Yank" matriculated 
Sudbury High School and is Ex- 
Army. Interests: Basketball, rug- 
by, baseball. skiing, politics. 
Destination: Osgoode Hall. 

Gerrard MacDonald Young 

Pass Arts. Graduated from St. 
Michael's High School. French 
student par excellence, with 
music and bridge as alternatives. 
Newman Club I, II, III. Hopes 
to be a lifetime member of the 

George Shaker 

Toronto, Ont. (131) 

Pass Arts. Came to St. Michael's 
from Vaughan Rd. C.I. Has his 
own business as a side-line. 
Future is uncertain unless busi- 
ness succeeds. 

Bernard Leo Thibert 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (139) 

Pass Arts. Bernie is a credit to 
any College. Came to residence 
in Fisher from Rehab. School. 
Future— O.C.E. 

Roger August John Cooper 

Weston, Ont. (147 

Pass: Came to St. Mike's from 
Weston High; spent nineteen 
months in the Navy. Future — 

Michael McMahon Sheehan 

Renfrew, Ont. (132) 

Philosophy (English or History); 
stagecraft at Inkerman Theatre 
and Saint Malachy's Guild; mem- 
ber. Rat Club; fosters liturgical 
arts; loves playing with motor- 
boats. Future: carpentry. 

Thomas John Stokes 

Toronto, Ont. (133) 

Graduated from Parkdale C.I., 
Toronto, into M. & P. with Teefy 
Memorial Scholarship (Mathe- 
matics). Participated in inter- 
faculty tennis and boxing. Next 
comes graduate work and re- 

Mariana Thompson 

Belleville, Ont. (140) 

Pass Arts. Loretto. Our philo- 
sophical Prefect of the Sodality 
from London U. Polity Club III. 
An entomologist and librarian by 
profession. Dubbed the "tor- 
toise" by her classmates. 

Charles Michael Tierney 
Toronto, Ont. (141) 

General Course. Ex-Lieut. Army. 
Member of Newman Club II-III. 
Main interest playing bridge. 
Intends to become a chartered 

Edward James Doran 

Toronto, Ont. (148) 

Pass Arts: Continued on at St. 
Mike's after matriculating from 
the College School. Took time 
out for the Army in the middle 
of course. Quite interested in 
camera work. Future — probably 

Richard Anthony Tate 

Toronto, Ont. (149) 

Returned from Overseas to at- 
tend the Special Summer Session 
in '46. Plans a career in the busi- 
ness world. 



[ 127 



M.A., D.D. 

WE ARE LIVING IN A TIME of much disillusionment and 
frustration, but also of a widespread awakening to the presumptions 
and pretentions of men. This ought to provide soil propitious for the 
Christian Gospel : — that is, if we have discovered its radically penetrating 
and truly revolutionary character. Mere shibboleths are no longer 
serviceable; nor can Demos now be accounted the fountain of all wisdom 
and truth. The optimistic myth of Progress has taken on more sombre 
hues these days. The fiction of the essential goodness of man has lost 
much of its former glamour. Apart from the humble acknowledgment 
of God's Grace, man's virtue adds up to little more than zero. We know 
now there are no righteous nations with shining armour or superior 
peoples. Painfully we are beginning to realize that analogies from 
earthly things do not secure for us access to the wisdom of things 
heavenly. Not a few, therefore, are perceiving that except man take 
account of eternal things, his temporalities, so called, have no significant 
meanings; indeed, except Eternity find proper place in his affections, 
things temporal become for him in the end but a "row of tombstones." 

All this is great gain. It is an open road for the Word of God. 
Not, observe, a Paradise for preachers — anything but that. Honest 
and true preaching will meet stern opposition and will require unusual 
courage, patience and humility. But preachers who dig deep, who are 
faithful, who demand much, not in their own right, but in God's Name 
— they cannot fail. 

"God needs men, not creatures 

Full of noisy, catchy phrases. 

Dogs He asks for, who their noses 

Deeply thrust into — Today, 

And there scent Eternity. 

Should it lie too deeply buried, 
Then go on, and fiercely burrow, 
Excavate until — Tomorrow." 

r 128 




SECOND ROW: Wm. Lawson, G. L. Hamill, J. D. Marnoch, W. Young, J. 0. Brisbin, D. Jack 
FIRST ROW: Wm. Moorhead, W. W. Bryden, Principal; Wm. Shantz. 



Alex Campbell Aicken 

Vancouver, B.C. (1) 

Graduated from U.B.C. Migrated 
from the "land of sunsets", and 
entered Knox. Served on Mission 
fields in B.C., Alberta, Sask. and 
Cape Breton. Hopes to become 
acquainted with Eros. 

Gordon Walter C. Brett 

Madoc, Ont. 


Gordon Alexander Cunningham 

New Toronto, Ont. (3) 

English and Philosophy at Mc- 
Master in 1940. After third year, 
went West and finished last year 
at United College, Winnipeg. 
Hopes to serve the church in the 

George Brown Cunningham, B.A. 

Orillia, Ont. (4) 

Came to Knox from Orillia Col- 
legiate via University College. 
Dabbled in sports, music convener 
V.C.F. '45; married '46. Ambi- 
tion — To proclaim "the unsearch- 
able riches of Christ." 

Harold W. Grove, B.A. 

Vancouver, B.C. (5) 

Graduation Sir George Williams 
College, Montreal; Knox College, 
Toronto. Future plans: Mission- 
ary, "Under His shadow we shall 
live among the Heathen". Lam. 

Gordon L. Hamill 

Ottawa, Ont. (6) 

Via Glebe Collegiate and McMas- 
ter University. Senior President 
of the Knox Note Publishing Co. 
Ambition to be in the same Pres- 
bytery as Lawson, Locke, and 

John Clarke Hood 

Creemore, Ont. (7) 

Late entry in Theology; gradu- 
ated from U.C. in 1937. Played 
hockey and basketball for Knox. 
Discovered that Radar not a con- 
necting link with heaven — will 
try to convince others of same. 

William Lawson 

Dundas, Ont. (8) 

Came to Knox from McMaster 
University. Was President of 
Knox M. & T. Society HI, Secre- 
tary, K.C.A. III. Winner of Gillies 
scholarship I. Future plans in- 
clude B.D. and Western mission 

Orville G. Locke 

Holstein, Ont. (9) 

Matriculated from Barrie C.I. and 
graduated from McMaster Uni- 
versity, now to leave good old 
Knox for the active ministry. 

George Anderson Lowe 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Graduate of Victoria College, 
University of Toronto. 

Earl Gray Moore 

Brussels, Ont. (11) 

Matriculated Brussels H. S. 
Graduated in Arts — McMaster 
Un. 1945. President Knox Col- 
lege Note Publishing Co. 

William James Moorhead, Jr. 

Peterborough, Ont. (12) 

Alex Rowney Orr 

Toronto, Ont. (13) 

Grad. U. of T. Theology at 
Knox. Future is obvious. 

J. Murdo Pollock 

Vancouver, B.C. (14) 

Graduated from U.B.C. Spent 
three years at Knox learning 
about Agape and Eros. Still 
learning. Hope to serve with 
van Mossel and Cunningham in 
a Western Synod. 

Douglas-Graham Seaton 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Took a special course in Arts at 
the University of Toronto 1941- 
44. At Knox, received the R. M. 
Boswell, and the Barbara Ogilvie 
Gray Scholarships 1944-45, and 
shared a combined scholarship 

L. S. "Bert" van Mossel, B.A. 

Brantford, Ont. (16) 

From Brantford C.I. to U.C, 
Grad. 4T4. Spent three summers 
in a factory and three on mis- 
sion fields. Future to be spent 
in the service of the Master. 




SECOND ROW: R. F. Stackhouse, B.A., Editor of "Cap and Gown"; F. W. Burd, Treasurer; 

J. S. Cunningham, B.A., President oj Theological Society; D. N. Peel, B.A., Social Director. 

FIRST ROW: L. E. Fraenkel, Leader of Opposition; D. R. Thompson, B.A., Prime Minister; 

J. G. M. Doolan, B.A., President; H. C. Murray, M.A., Speaker. 

Fulfilling Commitments 

Operating under a two-party parliamentary 
system of government, the Literary Society 
is the official representative organization of 
Wycliffe students. All business of the stu- 
dents which is not definitely assigned to 
another official organization is conducted 
through the Society, and it serves as a me- 
dium of communication between the students 
and the governing bodies of the College and 
the University. There is a keen interest to 
encourage literary taste and to develop the 
art of public speaking, and also to train the 
members in the public conduct of business. 

Inspired by its decisive victory in the 
Spring elections of '46 and fresh from a 
summer in the Mission Fields of Western 
Canada, the Radical Conservative Party, led 
by Prime Minister David R. Thompson, 
R.A., began the year by fulfilling its many 
election campaign commitments. The prom- 
ises of a Tuck Shop Service, House Buzzer 
System, Electrical 'Phone Booth Ventilation, 
and numerous other improvements were 
promptly implemented. This unprecedented 

activity of the Government resulted in an 
almost complete absorption of His Majesty's 
Loyal Opposition into its ranks. 

The Society also took its usual active part 
in the students' various social activities, 
sponsoring the Semi-Formal Annual At- 
Home, directed by Donald N. Peel, B.A. 
Clifford Poole, pianist, and Winona Denyes, 
soprano, highlighted this notable evening. 

Other events during the year were social 
evenings at which the girls of Whitney Hall, 
The Deaconess House, and St. Hilda's, re- 
spectively, were entertained. At Christmas 
the inspiring traditional Carol Night, direct- 
ed by George Chubb, A.T.C.M., L.R.S.M., 
F.A.G.O., was enjoyed by the members of 
the House and the faculty, in the Leonard 

An important development in the House 
this year was the formation of the Wycliffe 
College Theological Society, an autonomous 
body organized to further the theological and 
spiritual interests of the students. 




M.A., B.D., D.D. 

YOU ARE NOW ABOUT TO LEAVE the classroom for the arena 
of the world; the quiet study for the necessity for each one of you 
to he a "speaking man of God." You are about to pass on from the 
precious fellowship of intimate daily contact with kindred spirits to 
plough each one of you a lone furrow in that part of the field 
appointed to you. This is no easy transition: no light responsibility. 

The prayers of your teachers will follow and support you. We 
see you go out not with foreboding, on our part, but with confidence 
that each according to his ability and his task will set himself to serve 
the Master so as to merit one day the tribute "good and faithful." 

The world sorely needs the message it is yours to bring. May there 
be many who will have reason to be thankful because of your ministry. 
Enter it with humility before God, with courage in facing life's 
tangled problems, and with unconquerable confidence in Him who is 
your Master and your Friend. 




SECOND ROW: Vic Leran, Theological Society; Ted Poulter, Treasurer; Jack Davies, 
Missionary Committee; Ed Yoshioka, Worship Committee; Gordon Pickell, Torontonensis 

Representative; Ian MacLeod, Secretary; Bob Gates, Vice-President. 

FIRST ROW: Geoffrey Julian, Athletic Society; Bert Moriartey, Chairman of Residences 

Committee; Prof. Geo. McMullen, Honorary President; Frank McPhee, President. 

Ties That Bind 

By taking his place in the Student Society 
and assuming its responsibilities, each Em- 
manuel student enriches and deepens the 
short, speeding experience of three years 
at Emmanuel College. 

Here no man may live unto himself; 
through many activities he is drawn into the 
college life to be nurtured and prepared for 
his high calling while student eyes are 
patiently and continuously lifted to God 
through the kindly guidance and sincere 
friendship of those who teach. 

Members are unlikely to forget the morn- 
ing chapels, the solemnity of worship and the 
thrill of voices raised in praise. Evening 
house worship found them once more in the 
Ames Common Room bowed in thanks in 
a circle of theologs, buddies and friends. 

This year the staff set aside Wednesday 
afternoon and Thursday noon to be devoted 
to student business and the affairs of the 
Theological Society. A keen interest was 
taken in both, and the air was made blue 

with polemic and doubtful sagacity. It is 
to be hoped that interest will be maintained 
at this high level in the future. 

The Missionary Committee refused to let 
members forget that the Church of Christ 
lives only as it is missionary minded. The 
Victoria University conference received an 
added lift by the presence, after a long lapse, 
of an Oriental student in the college. In 
every sense, the call to be true, both at 
home and abroad, was urgent and com- 

To those who have gone before the Student 
Society owes much. Student government 
at college and in residence does not grow 
without toil, nor flourish without loving care 
and devotion. 

In addition to all else, the opportunity and 
joy of classroom and residence room, soccer 
field and rink, lunch table and musicale, 
draw from each student a responce of loyalty, 
service and humble gratitude. 



William Noah Blackmore 

Beamsville. Ont. (1) 

From badminton bats and tennis 

Through hockey games and Em- 
manuel Halls, 
From Sask., Manitoulin and 

Woodgreen charges in row- 
Happy in matrimony to the 
West he'll go. 

John Davies 

Toronto, Ont. (2) 

From Cardiff, Wales, 1924. Farm, 
to Factory, to Lay Preaching, to 
Army, to R.C.A.F., to Emmanuel 
College . . . , to home mission- 
ary work is the hope. 

Gordon Frederick Ficko 

Kemptville, Ont. (3) 

Milestones in life: Farm. "Vic", 
Emmanuel, Church of All Na- 
tions, Missions in Sask., Alta., 
and B.C. Now with a life-mate 
is ready. "Speak, Lord, for Thy 
Servant heareth." 

Henry Joseph Herlihey 

Tory Hill, Ont. (4) 

Gained his bump of knowledge 
at Lindsay Collegiate, Albert 
College, University of Western 
Ont. thence to Emmanuel Col- 
lege, some bump! Future plans: 
matrimony and serving the 
Church somewhere in Canada. 

Helge Oliver Hongisto 

Timmins, Ont. (5) 

THAT THEY ALL witnessed 
him in athletics, music and 

MAY BE doubtful, but nobody 
doubts he will witness faith- 
fully to 

ONE Who is Saviour. 

Aubrey K. Jones. M.B.E., B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. (6) 

Philosophy. Victoria 1939. Two 
years Emmanuel then Maritmes, 
Labrador, overseas with R.C.A.F. 
Pre-Service emphasis — Predomi- 
nantly extra-curriculay. Post- 
service emphases — wife, The- 
ology, grad studies, assistant 
Sherbourne Church. 

William Geoffrey Julian 

Lansallos, Cornwall, Eng. (7) 
Ascended from England, Albert 
College, and Victoria to Em- 
manuel — now dripping with 
knowledge gleaned from aca- 
demic and personal pursuits. 
Wants to settle down and do the 

G. Victor Levan 

Hamilton, Ont. (8) 

Came to Emmanuel from Mc- 
Master; has acquired some the- 
ology, and a wife. In part cured 
of a thirst for knowledge, antici- 
pates the cure of souls. 

Frank Angus McPhee 

Toronto, Ont. (9) 

Escaped red school house in 
1941; 3 year term at Northern 
Electric. There found joy. Con- 
tinuing engineering training for 
life. Future: West or Far East. 

Ethel May Merriam 

Putnam, Ont. (10) 

Prior to Emmanuel, graduated 
from Peterborough High, Uni- 
versity of Western Ontario. Pub- 
lic speaking prize winner, school 
teacher, missionary. To serve 
the Master in N. Ont. or Alberta. 

Robert Murdock Moriartey 

St. Thomas, Ont. (11) 

Graduated from Victoria College 
"44. Three years in Emmanuel 
well-filled with academic pur- 
suits and athletics, plus the odd 
executive chore — Don Emmanuel 
residences. Future: definite. 

Maxwell Hewitt Parr 

Gait, Ont. (12) 

A Victoria graduate '44, entered 
matrimony '45, began raising fu- 
ture Victoria student '46, Stu- 
dent Minister at Linwood, Ont. 
'44- '47. 

Gordon Grieve Pickell 

Wilton Grove, Ont. (13) 

After service on the soil, and in 
the printshop, turned toward the 
ministry as a life work. Will 
now go back to sowing seed to 
men of the soil. 

Harold John Robbins 

Wabana, Nfld. (14) 

From Newfoundland via Me- 
morial College, Dalhousie and 
Pine Hill; three years in R.C.A.F. 
before entering Emmanuel. 
Looking forward to nest in west 
for three "Robbins." 

Harold Tilney Hill Steed 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

First home in Angola, Africa. 
Studied agriculture at O.A.C., 
Guelph, Theology in Emmanuel. 
With his wife aspires to preach 
both Gospel of love and soil fer- 
tility to Africans. 

Gordon Livingstone Toombs 

Saskatoon, Sask. (16) 

B.A. History, 1940, University of 
Saskatchewan. Student Chris- 
tian Movement — C a b i n e t II; 
President III. Theology I at St. 
Andrews' College, Saskatoon. 
R.C.A.F. 4 years. 
Recommends to all (a) marriage, 
(b) Saskatchewan. 

John Robert (Bob) Watt 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Arts, Air Force, Emmanuel, 

Family growing all is well. 

Preached at Elverston good 

Studying, digesting U.C. the- 

In the old Chrysler, packed to 
the door. 

Will head for the frontier, sin- 
ners to floor. 

Win. Maurice Whidden 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Grad Vaughan Road C.I. '41. 
Victoria College '44. From Em- 
manuel to the home mission 
field '47. 

John D. M. Wood 

Ottawa, Ont. (19) 

In remembrance of Him and in 
memory of John F. Gray, 
R. C. A. F., University College. 

Edward Yoshioka 

Kelowna, B.C. (20) 

Graduate of Pass Arts. Inter- 
ested in Hebrew. Likes to play 
basketball. Enjoys singing. 



IT'S EMMANUEL AND KNOX on the soccer field. The players seem 
quite aware that the early bird gets the ball. 





B.COM., C.A. 

FROM THE QUIET HAVEN of a year's leave I venture out to 
see that the course in Commerce and Finance is managing surprisingly 
— almost insultingly — well without me, but gratified to find that some 
of the thousands know who I am. 

This is the first year in which a large proportion of the graduating 
class has consisted of ex-service students. Looking back twenty-five 
years, some of us make comparisons which are flattering to you; you 
have given us courage in the tremendous task the university has 

Without claiming gifts of prophecy, one may hope that the 
graduates of this year will find the economy of the country ready to 
absorb them. Economic life is important, but not all-important. Other 
tasks await you: public life needs men of intelligence and integrity, 
and the social conscience of the world needs quickening. The depart- 
ment wishes you success and happiness in a full life. 




THIRD ROW: R. G. Bundy, B. M. Young, G. K. Blair, R. J. Wilson, D. E. Watts, 

N. A. Kennedy, A. G. Bowers, R. R. Swanson. 

SECOND ROW: B. B. Rogers, Treasurer; R. Yuill, Vice-President; Mr. S. G. Murray, 

Honorary President; J. A. Sawyer, President; J. B. Purdy, Vice-President; 

D. W. Pretty, Secretary. 

FIRST ROW: A. B. Burnes, H. G. Williams. 

Year Twenty Six 

The twenty-sixth year of the University 
of Toronto Commerce Club was marked by 
the inauguration of the "Finance Frolic." 
This new version of the Club's annual dance 
was held at Casa Loma to the music of Art 
Hallman's orchestra. 

The Club held three smokers during the 
year in Hart House and, following a new 
policy, it presented businessmen who were 
able to give members some indication of 
the opportunities available to graduates in 
Commerce and Finance. Mr. W. G. Malcolm 
outlined the operation of a stock exchange 
under the whimsical title "Bulls and Bears 
on Bay Street." The other speakers were 
Mr. D. M. Young discussing "Some Aspects 
of Personal Administration" and Mr. D. H. 

Woods on "Trends in Distribution." The 

Club concluded its activities for the year 

by holding a joint meeting with the 
Women's Commerce Club. 

Golf, tennis, squash, table tennis, and 
bridge tournaments were sponsored by the 
Club in order to create fellowship among 
its members and to enable them to know 
each other better. As a service to students 
in the course it again operated a book ex- 
change and obtained Canada Year Books 
and Commerce and Finance Pins for stu- 
dents desiring them. In an attempt to 
further its objective of bringing about under- 
standing and co-operation between the 
business and academic worlds, the Club 
again published The Commerce Journal. 



John Henry Anderson 

Toronto. Ont. (1) 

Victoria. Graduated from Cen- 
tral Commerce and Oakwood C.I. 
Member of Vic Music Club. In- 
terested in piano, organ and choir 
work. Intends to do statistical 

Douglas Charles Appleton 

Toronto. Ont. (2) 

Trinity College. Member Board 
of Stewards and the Athletic 
Association. Was on the Com- 
merce Journal. Interested in 
sports, mainly hockey. Future: 
Chartered Accountancy. 

John Russell Baldwin 

Toronto. Ont. (3) 

Trinity man from the green pas- 
tures of U.C.C. — has his time 
keeping up to Buck's accounting. 

George Keith Blah- 
Toronto, Ont. (4) 
Victoria. Lived in Ryerson House 
I; president II; business manager 
Acta III; managing-editor Com- 
merce Journal IV; hockey I-IV; 
Bob quartette III-IV; Hart House 
Music Committee and Glee Club 

Ronald Roy Blake 

Toronto. Ont. (5) 

Trinity College. Member Com- 
merce Club. Entered Trinity 
with a bursary from Parkdale 
Collegiate. Entered Parkdale 
from Sir Adam Beck Collegiate, 
London, Ontario. From Univer- 
sity intends entering?? 

Charles Leonard Bradley 

University College (6) 

Robert George Bundy 

Toronto, Ont. (9) 

Victoria College. Naval service 
interrupted course for 3 years. 
Was member Bob committee II; 
Mulock Cup team '41, '42 and '46; 
and Vic soccer '41, '42. 

Norma Doreen Correll 

Napanee, Ont. (10) 

Victoria. Diverted by basketball, 
tennis, knitting, etc. Nothing to 
say about the future except that 
she anticipates one. 

Glen Johnston Day (AX A) 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

Trinity from Jarvis C.I. to be- 
come III yr. Commerce Club rep., 
editor of Commerce Journal '45, 
'46 and fraternity executive '46. 

Paul Mathieson Deighton 

Toronto, Ont. (12) 

Victoria College. Malvern C.I. 
grad. Interest in Maths, has de- 
veloped an appreciation of the 
significance of figures. Foresees 
comfortable future as an Actu- 
ary — and bachelor. 

Rolson Gordon Driver 

Toronto, Ont. (13) 

Trinity College. Came to U. of 
T. from R.C.A.F. in 1944. Mar- 
ried, served with Commerce Club 
and still looks forward to the 
future with enthusiasm. 

Freda Marie Eickmeyer 

Mitchell, Ont. (14) 

Victoria. Member of Commerce 
Club. In residence — Annesley I, 
Tait House II-IV. 

Dorothy E. Fetterly 

Huntsville, Ont. (17) 

From Huntsville High School to 
Victoria. Discovered 2 + 2 = 4 
good years of College life. 

Robert MacBeth Gaby 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Trinity. Gay and dashing foot- 
ball hero in Commerce from 
U.C.C. with jerks in golf and 
squash, hoping for some future 
top-flight executive post. 

Mrs. Dora Louise Halpenny 

Toronto, Ont. ' (19) 

U.C. Left 3rd year to join 
Wrens, 1943. Has returned with 
a husband to finish the course 
Eager to resume household 

Clifford Wm. John Harper 

Toronto, Ont. (20) 

Victoria College. Spent two years 
R.C.A.F. Publicity manager 
Music Club III; president IV. 
Sang tenor lead in Club's produc- 
tion both years. Ambition: Fore- 
closing mortgages on widows & 

Ralph Franklin Harris 

Toronto, Ont. (21) 

Trinity. Came from U.C.C. in 
1941. Took "time out" with ar- 
tillery overseas. Member of 
Commerce Club and Political 
Science Club. May do post- 
graduate work. 

Clara M. Hatton 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Victoria College. Entered C. & 
F. after a short session in a char- 
tered accountant's office. Member 
of women's intercollegiate swim- 
ming team III and IV, secretary 
III. Future plans — Not chartered 

Graham Briggs-Lawrence (AA*) 
Hamilton, Ont. (7) 

University College. Studies in- 
terrupted by 3M> years in R.C.N. 
V.R. Vice-president -\A*. On 
U.C. hockey team. Hopes to 
enter financial world. 

James Oliver Brisbin 

Port Colborne. Ont. (8) 

Victoria. Business Administra- 
tion Albert College, Belleville. 
Twice treasurer Knox College 
residence. Intends to pursue 
Cost Accounting. R.C.A.F. 1942-5. 

Amy Elisabeth (Betsie) Ewing 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

To Victoria College from St. 
Clement's. Active in V.C.F. as 
social convener, Vic group II; 
secretary, Main group, III; treas- 
urer IV. Also pres. Women's 
Commerce Club IV. Future — As 
God directs. 

Robert Erskine Ferguson 

Toronto, Ont. (16) 

Victoria College. Graduated from 
the University of Toronto Schools. 

Frederick Warren Hurst (AKE) 
Toronto, Ont. (23) 

Trinity. From U.T.S. with Har- 
vard and C.A. hopes. Won the 
Clarkson Accounting prize '44; 
Conversat committee '45, Trinity 
Board of Stewards '46, '47, and 
Torontonensis representative. Ex- 
ercise in Trinity volleyball, bas- 
ketball, hockey and squash. 

Arthur Mountain Jarvis (Aa*) 
Toronto, Ont. (24) 

Trinity rugby and hockey I-II. 
R.C.A.F. 1942-45. Future plans— 
To find an apartment and do a 
bit of accounting work. 





Dorothy Joe 

Toronto. Ont. (25) 

Came to Vic from Malvern C.I. 
with an eye to international 
trade. Strange enough, ambition 
still holds. Hopes to get into 
foreign field and migrate south. 

Thomas Eric Oakley (*KII) 

Toronto, Ont. (34) 

Came to Trinity from T.C.S. in 
1941. Member Hart House Glee 
Club and Trinity choir I. Spent 
two years with the R.C.N.V.R. 
Future: Selling china and glass. 

Mary Elizabeth Sharp 
Victoria, B.C. (42) 

Victoria. 1 year Wymilwood. I- 
IV Commerce Club. Stymied 
between the east and the west, 
but aiming in the direction of 
big business. 

William Ross Livingston (Aa#) 
Toronto, Ont. (26) 

Trinity College. Came from 
U.T.S. in 1940. Spent 2 years 
at the University and then some 
time in the service of George. 
Returned last spring and hopes 
to enter the financial world. 

Jeanne Alice Matlak 

Toronto, Ont. (27) 

University College. Got here by 
way of Harbord C.I. Devotes 
time to tickling the ivories. Mem- 
ber of the Commerce Club. Will 
retire after first million. 

William Harold McCamus 

Millbrook, Ont. (28) 

Formerly in class of 4T3. Joined 
R.C.A.F. in February, 19 41. 
Awarded D.F.C. Future plans 
focused on Chartered Account- 

Donald M. McClelland (KA) 

Toronto, Ont. (29) 

Trinity College. Trin. hockey I 
& II. Gave it up and played 
squash III & IV, Commerce Club. 
Next move is C.A. course. 

John Donald Mcintosh 

Toronto, Ont. (30) 

Victoria College. Originally in 
class of 4T5. Served for 2V 2 
years in R.C.A.F. Ambition: To 
break 100 in golf. Future— Up to 
some lucky employer. 

Herbert George Mills 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

Victoria College. Took time off 
from studying honour bridge to 
play hockey, basketball and vol- 
leyball. Academic career glit- 
tered with no firsts, but several 
B.L.s. Future? General opinion 
is that he has none. 

John MacGregor Morrison (*rA) 
Fergus, Ont. (32) 

Victoria. Took a fling at lacrosse, 
swimming, volleyball and bas- 
ketball. Hopes to make a career 
as an air transport economist. 

L. Bruce Pierce 

York Mills, Ont. (35) 

Victoria. Started course in 1941; 
spent two and half years in the 
army. Vice-president of year 
III; treasurer of V.C.U. IV. Resi- 
dence IV. 

David Walter Pretty 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

Victoria. Hails from Earl Haig 
Collegiate Institute. Member of 
Liberal Club IV, Commerce Club 
I-IV and secretary IV. Also on 
the "Commerce Journal" staff. 

John Hum ham (Don) Purdy 

Toronto, Ont. (37) 

Victoria. Hails from U.T.S. Spent 
first three years enjoying life and 
alienating people. Member Com- 
merce Club I-IV, vice-president 
IV, associate circulation manager 
Commerce Journal IV. 

Ray W. Rankin 

Fort William, Ont. 
University College. 


David Francis Mullin 

Toronto, Ont. 
University College. 


Philip Harold Ratcliff 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Victoria College. Matriculated 
from Lawrence Park Collegiate. 
Member of Vic hockey, basket- 
ball and volleyball teams I-IV. 
Perhaps a future in advertising 
or chartered accountancy. 

Sim i lie Earl Rotenberg (IIA*) 
Toronto, Ont. (40) 

University College. Graduated 
from Forest Hill Village School 
in '43, to Commerce and Finance 

at U. of T. 
And what is his future life to be? 
'Tis hard to say — fate holds the 


John Arthur Sawyer 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Victoria College. Treasurer and 
president of the Commerce Club; 
vice-president of class II; V.C.U. 
auditor. Intends to do post-grad, 
work in Economics. 

Joan Elizabeth Small (nB4>) 

Toronto, Ont. (43) 

University College. Found Com- 
merce and Finance a change from 
B.S.S. Member of the Women's 
Commerce Club I-IV. Future: 
Hopes to combine work and 

Shirley S. Smyth 

Toronto, Ont. (44) 

Inspired at Bloor Collegiate. 
Perspired through four years at 
Victoria. Conspirator at Com- 
merce Club meetings. Aspires, 
goodness knows why, to Char- 
tered Accountancy. 

Frederick Collett Sproule 
Mt. Dennis, Ont. (45) 

Victoria. Originally was in class 
of '39. Withdrew and went to 
work for three years. Served 
three years with R.C.A.F. in 
Radar. Intends to return to 
paperboard products business. 

Jean Mary Stephenson 
Toronto, Ont. (46) 

Victoria College. Graduated from 
Oakwood Collegiate. Keen on 
tennis, badminton, swimming and 
bridge. The athletic type, you 
know. Future in accountancy (?). 

William Austin Stewart 
Kitchener, Ont. (47) 

Victoria. I, President 4T6; II, 
unhappy — joined Navy; III, treas- 
urer Ale & Quail — happy; IV, 
social genius of South House — 
very happy. Future — Happiness 
in Kukamonga. 

Roland Ross Swanson 
Stratford, Ont. (48) 

University College. Acquired a 
few scholarships and one Mary. 
Commerce Journal and "Ballet- 
Master" of "73". Ambition— To 
live anywhere — far from Toronto. 




fat o .. .,. 

SPOT DANCES ARE the thing at the Bar and Business Ball, as prizes 
are given to this couple by the master of ceremonies (Bob Yuill). The 
fellow on the left looks slightly dubious but his date grins at the 



Arthur George Trickey 

Victoria College. 

George C. Welsman 

Toronto, Ont. (53) 

Came to Trinity from Lawrence 
Park C.I. and amazed all last 
year with long daily condition 
swims in Hart House pool. 

Frank W. Wolman (SAM) 

Toronto, Ont. (57) 

University College. U.C. golf 
team II, won U.C. Letter III; ex- 
chequer SAM IV; social chair- 
man Hillel IV. Plans to do post- 
grad, work. 

Thomas Fell Tyson 

Toronto, Ont. (50) 

Matriculated from L.P.C.I. to 
Victoria. Played hockey, basket- 
ball. Class vice-pres. IV. Took 
bridge as pass option. Perhaps 
C.A. work after graduation. 

William Lyle Waylett (Aa*) 
Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Active in Trinity since U.C.C. 
days as golf director '42, II Com- 
merce rep. (time out for army), 
Trinity hockey I '46, intermediate 
golf intercollegiate champs '45, 
'46. Trinity Commerce prize 
winner '45 for grad. studies or 

Gordon William Wheeler 

Toronto, Ont. (54) 

Victoria. Entered Vic on parole 
from Vaughan Road Collegiate. 
Took C. & F. but devoted time 
to hockey, rugby and ping pong. 
Athletic rep. I-III. Future — 
Afraid nothing in view but work. 

Walter Wilford 

Toronto, Ont. (55; 

Trinity College. A future bad- 
minton star in training at Strath- 
gowan and St. Clements Clubs; 
comes to Trinity from Lawrence 
Park C.I., with hopes pinned on 
a C.A. and business. 

Cecil Harvey Yolles 

Toronto, Ont. (58) 

U.C. secretary U. of T. tennis 
club; manager intermediate inter- 
collegiate tennis champion; U.C. 
Letter for water polo, swimming 
and tennis. Member Commerce 

Don Samuel Weicker (AXA) 

Regina, Sask. (52) 

University College, 1941. En- 
tered first year C. & F. Joined 
the R.C.A.F. in 1942 and com- 
pleted a tour of ops. overseas. 
Future plans — ? 

Jeanne Shirley Willson 

Preston, Ont. (56) 

Preparing for Chartered Account- 
ant's office or advertising agency. 
Member of Commerce Club and 

Follies IV. 

Robert Frederick Murray Yuill 

Toronto, Ont. (59) 

Victoria College. Came from 
Humberside full of hope and en- 
thusiasm. Lost it after first lec- 
ture. Class treas. Ill; class pres. 
and Commerce Club vice-pres. 
IV. Ambition: To be boss of an 
international cartel. 






O.B.E., B.A., M.B., F.K.C.S. 

THE PAST YEAR HAS BEEN for me one of various new 
experiences. Addressing myself on behalf of the Faculty of Medicine to 
the graduating class in medicine for 1947 is another duty which I 
undertake for the first time. 

You began your medical studies during the war and in those years 
your teaching and instruction was continued in spite of the absence 
of many of the younger members of the staff, and maintained at a high 
level by the untiring and devoted efforts of those who remained at 
their posts of duty in the Universty. During the past two sessions you 
have had the opportunity of association with a great many of the 
younger teachers who have returned from service with the armed forces. 
Whatever may be your plans for the future, it will be evident to 
you, I am sure, that you have already enrolled in a group of professional 
men, the emblem and keynote of which is service and selflessness. 

You will, after varying periods of special study in hospital or 
laboratory, proceed to find your separate and individual places in the 
fabric of the national life of this country. With prolonged association 
in a great city with high ranking specialists there may be some allure- 
ment in the practice of a highly technical or scientific specialty for the 
pure satisfaction of the scientific interest in such work. I would urge, 
however, that you enlist in the profession of medicine to bring comfort 
and relief to ill and injured people and you should not lose sight of 
this primary objective. It is true that to attain this goal many doctors 
must engage in a variety of different specialties in what is today a 
most complex and varied profession. The average citizen, perhaps today 
more than ever before, needs as well as this special skill and knowledge, 
the kindly understanding wisdom of a physician who understands the 
whole man and his capacity for emotional experience and endurance. 
You will gain this wisdom only by experience and personal contact 
with patients and other members of the community in which you live. 




THIRD ROW: Dean MacFarlane, Honorary President; Dr. Van Wyck, Honorary Secretary- 
Treasurer; J. C. McBirnie, President; P. M. Heywood, A. W. Chisholm, A. H. Stevens. 
SECOND ROW: S. L. Vandewater, R. C. Ross, M. L. Bunker, W. H. O. Matthews, 
D. A. Milne, L. Quitt. 
FIRST ROW: W. Cooke, R. R. V. Richter, H. Cleland, R. Salter, J. Finlay, J. W. Hazlett. 

New Form of Initiation 

The Medical Society, in its fifty-second 
year of existance, is this year representing 
the largest student body of Medical Under- 
graduates in the world. A post-war influx 
of students has filled the four Medical years, 
and the two Pre-Medical years, while an 
additional one thousand were regretfully re- 
fused admittance. 

A new era, under a new Dean, Dr. J. A. 
MacFarlane, O.B.E., saw a new form of ini- 
tiation which would make the Alumni shud- 
der. Drafted and directed by Stu Vander- 
water, the "Frosh" was received in Hart 
House, introduced to their new faculty songs, 
yells, and traditions, after which they ended 
the evening by meeting personally and chat- 
ting over coffee, with the "greats" of the 
Faculty, most of whom they would not or- 
dinarily meet for some years. 

All subsidiary organizations of the Society 
have had a successful year. One new club, 
the Medical Music Club, was formed under 
the Chairmanship of Jack Finlay, who direct- 
ed the Glee Club for the re-incarnation of 
Daffydil last year. The Meds-At-Home, 
famous on the Campus for having imported 
the first "name-band" in pre-war days, was 
distinctive again by having the orchestra of 
one of the Medical Undergraduates, Fred 
Evis, supply the music. 

A new and better form of "band-wagon" 
election with music, gags, and gals, and 
directed by Peter Heywood, is planned for 
the future Executives, to whom this Execu- 
tive extend their best wishes of continued 




SECOND ROW: Anne Bartlett, 1st Year Pre-Meds Rep.; Joan Fletcher, 2nd Year 
Pre-Meds Rep.; Lois Lloyd, Secretary of M.W.A.A.; Joy MacKinnon, Treasurer of 
M.W.A.A.; Ruth Allison, Secretary of M.W.U.A.; Barbara MacKinnon, Treasurer of 

M.W.U.A.; Dorothy Stipwell, 1st Year Meds Rep. 

FIRST ROW: Billie Train, Vice-President of M.W.U.A.; Patricia Armstrong, President 

of M.W.U.A.; Dr. MacKinnon, Honorary President of M.W.U.A.; Jean MacPherson, 

President of M.W.A.A.; Dorothy Ley, Vice-President of M.W.U.A. 

Successful Year 

The Medical Women's Undergraduate and 
Athletic Associations deal with all matters 
pertaining to the general interest and wel- 
fare of undergraduate women, and try espe- 
cially, to provide social activities, to be a 
means whereby women graduates and under- 
graduates become acquainted, to form a link 
with the Medical Society and the students of 
other colleges and faculties. 

Among Medical Women this year, enthus- 
iasm for athletics ran high. More teams than 

ever before competed in inter-faculty sports. 
Two teams were entered in basketball, one 
in hockey, baseball, volleyball, swimming, 
tennis, and golf. Meds placed first in the 
golf tournament. A great deal of credit goes 
to the managers of the teams. 

This year has been a very successful one 
in the history of the organizations, due to 
the able leadership of presidents Patricia 
Armstrong and Jean McPherson. 



Miss R. B. Albright 
Bronxville. N.Y.. U.S.A. 


Robert Laughlin Allore 

Belleville. Out. (2) 

Beaming, has blended water- 
polo, lacrosse, conversation, me- 
dicine and other fine arts into a 
smooth mixture. Plans on add- 
ing other piquant ingredients in 

John "Gretch" Anderson 

Toronto. Ont. (3) 

U.T.S. Grad. Colour-blind— al- 
ways wears same tie and suit to 
avoid mistakes. Claim to fame — 
artist for "Epistaxis" cover '45. 
Ambition — salary and marriage. 

Robert Barrett Andrew (B0tt) 
Sarnia. Ont. (4) 

Masquerades as "Spud". Chief 
interest — fraternity. Five fun- 
packed years. Daffvdil. Secretary, 
C.I.B. Confidence in C.A.M.S.I. 
Hopes: G.P. with second helping 
of O.B.S. Fate: Benedictologist. 

Mary Patricia Armstrong 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Known for blarney and loved for 
friendly ways; graduate and 
winner of the Optima Cup, Oak- 
wood C.I.; president Medical Wo- 
men's Undergraduate Associa- 
tion; interning at Victoria, B.C.; 
aspirant to Pediatrics. 

Clarisse Leonore Aszkanazy 

Vancouver, B.C. (6) 

Matriculated at London Univer- 
sity, England; B.A. at U.B.C. Re- 
ceived Posluns Bros, and Dun- 
lap Memorial Scholarships. Was 
member of A.O.A. and Medical 
Journal Staff III, IV. 

Borden Bachynski 

Port Arthur, Ont. (7) 

From the Gateway of the West 
to study medicine in the East. 
South House for three years, ac- 
tive in house's athletics. Future 
plans: finest of all specialties- 
General Practice. 

John Davidson Bailey (AOA) 

Jarvis. Ont. (8) 

Came from Jarvis via Simcoe 
High School. Chief accomplish- 
ment — Playing piano for Daffydil 
chorus without looking at the 
piano. Future— General practice 
in hick town. 

John Francis Bailey 
Omemee, Ont. (9) 

Preliminary education — Omemee 
High School; Peterborough Col- 
legiate Institute. Spent two years 
at Toronto East General Hospi- 
tal. Future: Wife (nurse); medi- 
cine; Relation of "fibrillation" to 

Paul Charles Bailey 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Matriculated from Parkdale C.I. 
Interested in art and music. In- 
tends to specialize in some 
branch of Medicine, and practice 
in Toronto. 

John Frederick Bauckham 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

U.T.S. Grad, used to fence, sabre, 
ski. Spare time in Medicine oc- 
cupied reading, working, sketch- 
ing, socially. Hart House Art 
Committee, 1945. Directed "Daf- 
fydil" 1945. 

Jean G. Bellamy 

Lumsden, Sask. (12) 

Jean, typically western, is friend- 
ly and merry. Tennis repre- 
sentative; and basketball were 
University activities. She is re- 
turning West to general practice, 
bridge and golf. 

Mary Louise Black 

Sewickley, Penn., U.S.A. (13) 
From Sewickley, Pennsylvania, 
to Toronto University via Hum- 
berside. Her infinite variety 
charms all. Daffydil chorus two 
years, fourth year secretary, 
guiding light at Georgina House. 
Aim: Paediatrics. 

Warren M. Brodey (tj-AcM 

Toronto, Ont. (14) 

Matriculated from U.T.S. Spent 
summers as camp councillor, at 
St. Michael's Hospital III, and 
Montefiore Hospital, New York 
IV. Daffydil III-IV. (Ski Club 
I-II). Intends to study internal 

Ruth Mary Burnie 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Graduated from Oakwood Col- 
legiate Institute. Interested in 
basketball, tennis, music. Future 
plans are to specialize in Paedi- 

Walter John Buschlen 

Deseronto. Ont. (16) 

"A Merry Heart Doeth Good — 

Like Medicine". 
Up life's golden ladder 
He's going now to climb 
With knowledge from the sages 
To help him be sublime. 

Geoffrey William Cates (X-X) 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Born in Toronto and educated at 
U.T.S. Began studying medicine 
in Fall of '42. Joined N-X fra- 
ternity following year. Spends 
his Summers in Surgical Pathol- 
ogy — Will this be his future (?). 

Morris David Charendoff (</>AE) 
Toronto, Ont. (18) 

A Harbord Collegiate graduate. 
Versatile, he stands out athleti- 
cally, socially and academically. 
Member Phi Delta Epsilon fra- 
ternity, Daffydil, 1946. Future 
plans — marriage to petite beau- 
tiful blonde. 

Anne Clark (Al 1 ) 

Toronto, Ont. (19) 

Matriculated from Branksome 
Hall and North Toronto Fratern- 
ity—Delta Gamma. Daffydil IHrd 
and IVth. Plans to spend future 
in Paediatrics (that is looking 
after other people's children!) 

Hugh Neil Cleland (Z^) 

Ayr, Ont. (20) 

U.C.C. Grad. Pres. Zeta Psi '45. 
Daffydil chairman '46; managing 
editor of Med. Jour. '46. Poten- 
tial case of Graves Disease. 
Assets: Congenital. Debits: ac- 

Roy Cogan 

Toronto, Ont. (21) 

In Toronto all his life 
But as yet has not a wife. 
Entered Medicine in '42 
'Cause he didn't know what to 

Irving Cohen 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Born in Toronto in '24 

And swore, that he'd nevermore 

Have ought to do with women: 

Entered Meds in '42 

And due to someone's eyes of 

Didn't have his vow come true. 

Harry McAuley Collins (AKK) 

Watrous, Sask. (23) 

Obtained a B.A. at U. of S. 1945; 
member of A.K.K. Fraternity. 
Activities consisted of getting 
married and having a son before 

William James Copeman 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

Graduate of Oakwood C.I. Ser- 
geant in medical company COTC. 
Tennis enthusiast. Intends to be 
a general practitioner in small 

Michael C. Corcoran (AOA) 

Willowdale, Ont. (25) 

Graduated in Arts '43. Achieved 
a maximum of effect from a 
minimum of effort. President 
AOA. Future: cerebration and 



LECTURES occupy the major part of the medsman's life and most of 

the breed soon qet accustomed to a year of lab work and note-taking 

in the lecture halls. 



John Hamili Crookston (AOA) 
Victoria, B.C. (26) 

Attended Victoria High School, 
U.B.C.. Occasional scholarships. 
Chairman. Medical Arts and Let- 
ters Club 1945-46. Various im- 
practical interests, modern poetry, 
chamber music, wild nature 

James F. Gumming 

Saskatoon, Sask. (27) 

Graduate in Arts of University 
of Saskatchewan. Intends prac- 
ticing in Saskatchewan. 

Robert Murray Cunningham 

Long Branch, Ont. (28) 

Richmond Hill High School and 
U.T.S. Lived in Campus Co-op. 
residence. Played soccer and 

Donald John Currie (N2N) 

Toronto, Ont. (29) 

U.T.S. Old Boy played water - 
p o 1 o each season. Although 
Daffydil night character he holds 
executive positions in N2N. 
Jovial, artistic; has "cultural" 

Don Daiter 

Kenora, Ont. (30) 

Resident of Kenora in faculty of 
Medicine. Plans future as gen- 
eral practitioner. 

James Henry Davies (ARK) 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

Graduate Vaughan Collegiate. 
Member of Medical Athletic As- 
sociation for five years. Played 
rugby, hockey and lacrosse. In- 
terests: medicine and life. 

Max Day 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Taught religious school Sundays. 
Worried about Hillel (IV) and 
Avukah (III) affairs rest of 
week. Plugged night before 
exams. Despite confusion in- 
tends to be psychiatrist. 

Abram A. Dick 

Saskatoon, Sask. (33) 

Graduated in Arts at University 
of Saskatchewan. Came east in 
search of best Medical School. 
Future plans: to return to native 
west to do "General Practice". 

Arthur Joseph Dunn 

Almonte, Ont. (35) 

Possesses a sharp wit, a Valley 
accent, and many reasons for 
avoiding lectures. Athletically 
prefers soccer, waterpolo, volley- 
ball. Prefers nurses to women. 
Future: General Practice. 

Douglas Watson Dyer (*X) 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

Toronto Humberside C.I.; Class 
Vice-President III; Interf acuity 
Track II, III. 

W. MacKinlay Eagleson (AOA) 
Orangeville, Ont. (37) 

Was a member of the Varsity 
Christian Fellowship, and House 
Doctor of Wycliffe College. Ex- 
tra-curricular activities; promo- 
ting Orangeville and Dettol. 
Future: medical missions. 

Eric Charles Elliot (N2N) 

Blenheim, Ont. (38) 

Matriculated from Blenheim 
High School, Ontario; attended 
Trinity College, Port Hope, On- 
tario, for 3 years. President I 

Murray Wm. Enkin 
Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Left U.T.S. with ambitions, spent 
5 years in Meds changing ambi- 
tions. Hobbies: photography, 
bridge, music. Future: ambitious. 

John Edmond Fenn 

Vancouver, B.C. (40) 

Came to Varsity from U.B.C. in 
'43. Extra curricularly has play- 
ed lacrosse and talked about 
going home to the temperate 
climate and nurses of Vancouver. 
Future: surgery. 

Jack M. Finlay (GX) 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Medical Society Year President 
II, secretary-treasurer III, treas- 
urer IV and V, chairman Music 
Club V, VI. Organized and con- 
ducted Medical Glee Club 1945, 
for Daffydil. Founded Medical 
Music Club 1946 and presented 
Medical Musicale 1947. 

M. K. Fesu 

Toronto, Ont. 


W. J. Dudar 

Toronto, Ont. 


J. F. Ross Fleming 
Toronto, Ont. (43) 

In spite of Irish ancestry, is 
keenly interested in music; (if it 
isn't Bach, to heck with it). But 
there's more money in Medicine. 

Robert Livingstone Foster 

Collingwood, Ont. (44) 

Hails from Central Africa via 
Collingwood, Ontario. Was mem- 
ber of the Varsity Christian Fel- 
lowship — Meds President III. 
Plans missionary career. 

Gerald (Jerry) Freeman 

Toronto, Ont. (45) 

Entered Medicine through Park- 
dale C.I. Participated in faculty 
basketball, swimming, baseball 
and rugby. A grand fellow. 
Future undecided but promising. 

John Fry (B0tt) 

Riverside, Ont. (46) 

Famed for his racy ties, happy 
smile, "collitch" spirit, and put- 
ting Windsor knots in umbilical 
cords. A Daffydil enthusiast and 
a lover of solid rhythm. Future: 

Douglas Henry Gear 

Erin, Ont. (47) 

The Pride of Erin graduated from 
St. Andrew's College. Nick- 
named "Shifty"; he played Meds 
hockey for 5 seasons. Future: 
Out to the sticks as a G.P. 

Fred Dollar Goad 
Mimico, Ont. (48) 

Graduated from Mimico High. 
Daffydilian spark-plug 1945 and 
1946. Suffered acute narcolepsy 
during lectures. Hobby: Russian 
Bank. Ambition: To sing grand 

George Joseph Goodman 
Toronto, Ont. (49) 

Entered Medicine wearing a 
Roman frown, — 1 earned that 
nurses were women, — now wears 
a Cheshire grin. Expects to split 
the atom of medical ignorance. 

Neil Ernest Gordon 
Welland, Ont. (50) 

Our ambassador from Welland, 
matriculated Welland High, and 
without either scholarships or 
hard work has got through 
Medicine so far. Favourite 
sport: relaxation. Future plans: 

Syd Grant Gordon 

Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Politics, winter sports, tennis, 
contract bridge, music. Intends 
to work hard at improving his 
bridge game. Would like to prac- 
tice medicine too. 



I""-' M 
*/ ** >* & 





William Guthrie Young Grant 

Gravenhurst, Ont. (52) 

To Medicine from St. Andrew's 
College. Leonard Foundation re- 
cipient for 5 years. Treasurer 
IV. Special studies in bagpipes, 
bridge and Daffydil. Planning to 
enjoy bachelor status. 

Howard Green (*AE) 

Peterboro. Ont. (53) 

Born in Toronto. Moved away 
shortly afterwards but returned 
eighteen years later to take in 
Medical course. Leaving again 
to see what the rest of the world 
is like. 

John Walter Hazlett (*X) 

Toronto, Ont. (54) 

Attended North Toronto Colle- 
giate. Member Library Commit- 
tee Hart House '45-'46 House 
Committee '46 - '47. President 
Medical Athletic Association '46- 
'47. Member Athletic Director- 
ate '46-"47. Interests: Canada 
and Medicine. 

Ray Heimbecker 

Calgary, Alberta (55) 

This aspiring surgeon - to - be 
graduated from Central Colle- 
giate, Calgary, and then took his 
pre-clinical years at U. of Sask. 
Extra curricular activities in- 
clude photography, skiing and 
canoe tripping. 

Morris Louis Herman (B2P) 

North Bay, Ont. (56) 

Born in North Bay in '23, 
Matriculated from N.B.C., 
Entered Meds a studious boy, 
But spent his time pursuing Joy. 

Carl William Hill (N2N) 

Fort William, Ont. (57) 

Carl, "Curly" or "Little Stinker" 
for reasons unknown, played 
Hockey I-VI, Waterpolo I-II, 
Football V. Year Vice - 46-'47. 
N-X. Inseparable companion: 
battle-scarred bicycle. 

Norman Horwitz 

Toronto, Ont. (58) 

Graduated from Harbord C.I. 
Did postgraduate work on a 
farm, was camp doctor for two 
seasons. Likes music, girls, 
swimming and sleep. Plans to 
heal the sick. 

Roy Bruce Howarth 

Toronto, Ont. (59) 

Came from Toronto via Etobi- 
coke High School. Chief ac- 
complishment — 1 wife. Future 
plans — Looking after my chil- 
dren and everybody else's. 

Edward Noel Hughes (K2) 

Vancouver, B.C. (60) 

"Ted" was born on Christmas 
Day. 1921. Three years of "Arts" 
at U.B.C., have tempered his 
education with the liberal view. 
A favourite and convivial mem- 
ber of Kappa Sigma Fraternity. 

Douglas Alexander Hutchison 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

Born and bred in Toronto, ma- 
triculated from Malvern Colle- 
giate. Somehow managed to sur- 
vive the course in Medicine. 
Hopes to study further in In- 
ternal Medicine. 

Herbert James F. Irwin (ZV-) 

Weston, Ont. (62) 

"Luke" of "Little Hell" fame 
spent most of his time commu- 
ting and assuring his family that 
he was actually studying Medi- 
cine. Hobbies: skiing, raising 

Ruth Isaacsen 

Toronto, Ont. (63) 

Born in Hamburg (Germany). 
Studied preclinical medicine Uni- 
versity Hamburg. Fled Germany. 
Lived several years in Spain and 
Portugal. Came to Canada 1944. 

Clifford Walter James (AX) 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (64) 

Matriculated from S.S. Marie 
Collegiate Institute. Left teach- 
ing duties for Medicine. Active 
on field and track teams. Mar- 
ried with one son. Ambition: a 

David Aaron Jordan (B2i?) 

Toronto, Ont. (65) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I. 
in '42. Entered Meds with ideals 
and ambitions. Still have ambi- 
tions. Class-treasurer I. Daffy- 
dil financial manager III. Plans 

Norman Kalant 

Toronto, Ont. (66) 

"Though vanquished, he could 
argue still." Emerged from Bloor 
C.I. Worked hard and played 
clean. Somehow got athletic "M". 
Ill CA.M.SJ. Committee, IV. 
Hobbies — Haircuts, bemoaning 
fate of world. 

Samuel Malcolm Kalman (SAM) 
Toronto, Ont. (67) 

Grad of Harbord C.I. Treasurer 
of Hillel Foundation. Interested 
in sports. Still single. Interested 
in specializing in G.O.K. 

LaVerne C. Kindree 

Tessier, Sask. (68) 

Graduate U. of S. (B.A., '45). 
Member of Varsity Symphony 
Orchestra. Interests — Riding, 
skating, dancing, Bridge. Finds 
Medicine a pleasant sideline. In- 
terning Vancouver. 

Earl Krieger (B2I>) 

Toronto, Ont. (69) 

From North Toronto Collegiate. 
Spent five years playing squash. 
Immediate future — Off to the ol' 
South — to partake of southern 
comfort and mint julep! 

William Robert Lawler 

Toronto, Ont. (70) 

Home in Toronto. Attended Uni- 
versity of Toronto Schools. Serv- 
ed on Medical Athletic Society: 
played Interfaculty football and 
Varsity Senior hockey '45, '46 
('47?). On Daffydil Nite Execu- 
tive '46. 

Oliver E. Laxdal 

Kuroki, Sask. (71) 

Arts and Medicine at University 
of Saskatchewan. A.K.K. Fifth 
year at Sick Children's; sixth at 
East General. On Medical Jour- 
nal. Hopes for future in paedia- 

Wallace (Wally) Neil Lotto 

Toronto, Ont. (72) 

From Jarvis C.I. 1942. Partici- 
pated in such athletics as Daffy- 
dil, students' common room ac- 
tivities (including Bridge) and 
physio dances. Ambition: Attend 
Daffydil shows and reminisce (?) 

William M. Lougheed (KA) 

Toronto, Ont. (73) 

Enrolled in Medicine. Is an old 
boy of Upper Canada College 
and a member of the Kappa 
Alpha Society. 

John Edward McBirnie (*X) 

Toronto, Ont. (74) 

Daffydil Chairman '45; Pres. Med. 
Soc. '46-'47; Pres. S.A.C. '46-'47. 
Remunerative hobby — Saliva 
testing. Likes brush-cuts and 
arguments. Ambition — Infalli- 

Ross G. McCendie (*X) 

Kewagamfi, P.Q. (75) 

Graduated from Cobalt High 
School. Spent one year in Com- 
merce, and several summers as 
a miner. Won B'nai B'rith Scho- 
larship 1945. 

Edmond B. McFarlane (N2N) 

Hamilton, Ont. (76) 

Matriculated f^om Westdale Col- 
legiate. Attended McMaster Uni- 
versity for one year and then 
came to Toronto. Plans to prac- 
tise in Hamilton. 

MacKay, M. ] 

Tisdale, Sask. 




MEDICAL STUDENTS at-homed in the Royal York Hotel last fall in an 

atmosphere of roses, dim lights and a vivacious chorus line. While the 

two couples in the foreground exchange dances, others waltz about or 

gaze at the orchestra under its flowered canopy. 



Margaret Lois McKee 

Trenton, Ont. (78) 

Cobourg welcomed one soul more 
In nineteen hundred twenty-four, 
By "Mike" she is known, 
Works a lot on her own, 
But she numbers her friends by 
the score. 

Archie K. McKinley (AKK) 

Sarnia, Ont. (79) 

Chief interests centered around 
Fraternity. Indulged in sports, 
etc. Weaknesses: Tall girls and 
Lady Luck. Ambition: Surgery. 
Ultimate fate: Scalpel sharpener 
at Sarnia General. 

Arthur H. H. Malcolm (*X) 

Toronto. Ont. (80) 

Humberside C.I. graduate. Was 
Secretary of U. of T. Rifle Asso- 
ciation and Utton Cup winner, 
1944. Has eye on Surgery at 

Dorothy M. K. Mann 

Peterboro, Ont. (81) 

McMaster I. Here — was active in 
S.C.M. and M.W.U.A. Future- 
Hopes to do Surgery and Obstet- 
rics. Ideal — To influence people 
to become Christ-like. 

Gerald Stanley Margulies 

Toronto, Ont. (82) 

The "Red Devil" played squash 
and basketball to prevent cor- 
pulence while an Embryo Aescu- 
lapian. Interning in Los Angeles, 
California, but not accepting 
offers from M.G.M. 

Ivan Gee Chong Mark 

Toronto, Ont. (83) 

Those working days or holidays, 
And glad or melancholy days, 
They were great and jolly days 
At the best school of all. 

Ernest Mastromatteo 

Toronto, Ont. (87) 

Ingeniously ingenuous, genuinely 
generous and amiably amiable, 
he has collected a host of friends, 
pamphlets, facts, and ice and 
gridiron honors. Future: More 
of same. 

Donald Edward Mikel 

Toronto, Ont. (85) 

Long, lean and lanky Malvernite. 
Chairman, Meds S.C.M. Daffy- 
dilian. Meds' worst soccer player. 
Ambition — To take the same girl 
twice to the Meds At-Home. 

David Milrod (*AE) 

Toronto, Ont. (86) 

Medicine and music were his first 

And through timid years were 

far above, 
But alas like others he did learn, 
And so from St. Louis it's for Nat 

he'll yearn. 

Albert Murray Moss (*AE) 

Toronto, Ont. (87) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I. 
Sports enthusiast while at college. 
Contract Bridge. Hopes to prac- 
tise amongst children in Califor- 

Harry Nikaido 

Vancouver, B.C. (88) 

Matriculated from King H. S., 
Vancouver. Active in Meds soc- 
cer, box lacrosse, basketball, 
volleyball, water polo, indoor 
baseball. Varsity Rugger Club I, 
Varsity Soccer Club IV. Proud 
wearer of "M" and "V". 

Mabel Isabella Norquay 

Coniston, Ont. (89) 

Attended Coniston Continuation 
and Sudbury High Schools. Ob- 
tained degree of B.Sc. (Med.) in 
Dept. of Pathological Chemistry. 
Future plans too changeable to 
be reliable. 

Stephen Edward O'Brien 

Hamilton, Ont. (90) 

Matriculated from Cathedral 
High School. Was on Newman 
Club Executive '44-'45. Active in 
swimming, water polo and tennis. 
Plans to ease the labour situation. 

John Gerard O'Hara (ARK) 

Toronto, Ont. (91) 

Matriculated from St. Michael's 
College School. Besides Medicine 
indulged in skiing, woodworking, 
singing and ale. Sang tenor for 
Medical Glee Club and Daffydil 
two years. 

William Morris Paul 

Toronto, Ont. (92) 

Scholar and actor. Due to excel- 
lent Daffydilian impersonation in 
1945 was made vice-chairman in 
1946. Played soccer two years. 
Ambition — Five brown eyed 

John Campbell Pearson 

Toronto, Ont. (93) 

A Lanky lad from North Toronto 
C.I., who divided his time be- 
tween Medicine, athletics and 
Occupational Therapy. Future — 
A wife and who knows? 

Albert Henry Phelps 

Toronto, Ont. (94) 

"Allantois". Dabbled in Rugby 
II and Harrier III; Daffydil and 
Meds Glee Club III and IV; in 
fact everything but Medicine. 
Ambition is to pass. 

Douglas John Rae (* x ) 

Etobicoke, Ont. (95) 

Attended Mimico High '41-'46. 
Likes sports. Med Society '43-'44 
and Daffydil '45-'46 stage man- 
ager. Medicine — Future will tell. 
Marriage — In 6V2 years. 

Leo J. Rain 

Toronto, Ont. (96) 

Athletic achievements brought 
Special Award and "Big M". Big 
little man on Daffydil stage 
direction V and VI. Friendly, en- 
thusiastic and practical, his past 
ensures an equally brilliant 

James Duncan Reid 

Cornwall, Ont. (97) 

Came from Cornwall Collegiate. 
Hobbies: Eating and sleeping. 
Future: General practice. 

Albert A. Reingold (*AE) 

Toronto, Ont. (98) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I. 
Interested in basketball and 
volleyball. Future plans — In- 
terneship, and then? 

Harry Reiss (*AE) 

Toronto, Ont. (99) 

Torontonian ... It was for know- 
ledge that Harry came to college 
via Jarvis Collegiate Institute. 
Varsity record unblemished by 
academic or athletic prowess. 

Robert Roy Richter (*AE) 

Hamilton, Ont. (100) 

Once attended Central Collegiate, 
Hamilton. Rather lethargic at 
times. Has been active on the 
staff of Med. Journal I-IV and 
finally became Editor-in-Chief in 


Paul Danby Watkin Roberts 

Toronto, Ont. (101) 

Reached Toronto via England 
and India. Matriculated Univer- 
sity Schools. Medical V.C.F. 
President III; Campus Mission- 
ary chairman IV. Accomplished 
cornetist. Is anticipating Mis- 
sionary service. John 20:31. 

Robert Elgie Robinson 

Leamington, Ont. (102) 

Graduated from Leamington High 
School. CA.M.S.I. executive dur- 
ing 1945. Despite his chronic 
Exophthalmos he found a nice 
wife by fourth year. Future: Ask 
Mrs. Robinson. 

Charles L. L. Rodgers (*A0) 

Toronto, Ont. (103) 

U.T.S. Grad. Member of Phi 
Delta Theta, Pres. IV; Arts and 
Letters Executive I; and Medical 
Journal Staff III and IV. Plans 
future in Pediatrics. 



LABORATORY LABOR takes a fair share of fhe medical student's time 

and during the lab periods he is apt to have to do anything from tearing 

a rabbit apart to hiding a broken burette before the demonstrator 

should happen to see it. 



Zelda Lucille Rothbart 

Toronto. Ont. (104) 

Hails from Parkdale C.I. to 
strengthen the ranks of medical 
women — a good student and 
general favourite. 

Robert Bruce Salter (NSN) 

Toronto, Ont. (105) 

Bob. nicknamed "Chief, was 
Class President '45. Chairman 
Toronto C.A.M.S.I. '46-'47. Played 
football I-VI. Medical Glee Club. 
Interested in Grenfell Medical 
Mission. Newfoundland. 

Sobara, V. J. 

Toronto. Ont. 

M. H. K. Spring 
Toronto, Ont. 



Varty, E. J. 

Tweed, Ont. 


S. Shapiro 
Toronto. Ont. 


Allan Saul Sharp (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (107) 

First Ruth it was that started me, 
Then Ruby through two, and 

Elly three, 
Marilyn past fourth, dimmed in 

a hurry, 
Hope Gerry sees me through to 


David Shaul (*AE) 

Toronto, Ont. (108) 

Graduated from Jarvis Collegiate. 
Hobbies are photography, boats 
and fishing. Played in Daffydil 
IV. Future — Taking orders from 
a certain Physiotherapist instead 
of giving them. 

Margaret Mary Sheehan 

Port Hope, Ont. (109) 

Graduated from Port Hope High 
School 1942. In residence at St. 
Joseph's College 1942-47. Mem- 
ber of the Sodality I-V and 
House Committee III. Future 

Duncan McElroy Shields 

Meaford, Ont. (110) 

Entered Medicine from Owen 
Sound Collegiate. Student in- 
terne at Toronto Ontario Hospital. 
Extra curricular activities: Visit- 
ing nurses' residences. Future: 

Jules Slater 

Toronto, Ont. (Ill) 

Will always envy a thermometer 
— it has more degrees than he 
ever will. Interested in organ 
recitals; hopes to diagnose them. 
Chief ambition: To find out who 
dug the alimentary canal. 

Marvin Socransky (BSP) 

Toronto, Ont. (112) 

Born in Montreal, raised in To- 
ronto. "After-hours" injudicious 
mixture of loafing, study, sports, 
bridge, and girls. Spend next 
years in Peoria. 

Natalie Mary Staron 

Toronto, Ont. (115) 

Matriculated from Harbord Col- 
legiatee; was Medical represen- 
tative of Athletic Directorate III; 
member of basketball team 5 yrs.; 
dancing director of chorus in 

David Herbert Stein 

Saskatoon, Sask. (116) 

Hails from University of Sas- 
katchewan with a B.A. and 
aspires for an M.D. Plans to 
return to the land of the wheat 
sheaves. Mixed medicine with 
music and sports. 

Robert O'Dowda Stephens 

Toronto, Ont. (117) 

Scholarship man from U.T.S. Has 
been an active V.C.F. member; 
Campus Treasurer III; Medical 
V.C.F. President IV. Fishing en- 
thusiast. Looking forward to 
medical mission work. 

John Raymond Stone (AKK) 

Kamsack, Sask. (118) 

Received his B.A. from Sas- 
katchewan University in 1945. Is 
going to interne at Regina Gen- 
eral Hospital. Main interest — 
His wife. 

John Kenneth Strathearn 

Toronto, Ont. (119) 

Product of Runnymede C.I.; Ath- 
letic representative Illrd year. 
Played basketball religiously 
every year. Ambition was to 
speak above a whisper in clinics. 
Now matrimony and medicine. 

Michael Turko (A7) 

Vancouver, B.C. (120) 

"Turk". Born and raised in Ed- 
monton; Secondary schooling and 
U.B.C. in Vancouver. Generally 
successful in studies, sports 
(hockey, basketball, African do- 
minoes, cards). A Daffydil 

Stuart Leslie Vandewater (*X) 
Toronto, Ont. (121) 

Known sometimes as "Manhole". 
Entered Medicine through Jarvis 
C.I. — with innocence and ambi- 
tion. Leaving Medicine with only 
ambition. Daffydilian. Producer 
of Daffydil 1945. President of 
graduating class. 

Helen Marie Wasman 
Toronto, Ont. (123) 

Matriculated from Humberside 
C.I. President of S.C.M. Assoc. 
Meds III. Interested in Medicine, 
Murray, and furtherance of Neu- 
ropsychiatry. Perhaps Saskatche- 

Wilfred B. Weisbrod (*A^) 

Toronto, Ont. (124) 

Graduates in Medicine in June 
'47. Matriculated from Riverdale 
Collegiate Institute. Belongs to 
Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fra- 
ternity and the Alpha Omega 
Alpha Honor Medical Society. 

Harold Aaron Eliot Weizel 

Toronto, Ont. (125) 

Arrived from Harbord Collegiate 
Institute. Entered Medicine on 
"special request" from Dean, 
Achieved fame as humorist, 
author and scholar. His jolly 
laugh enlivens many a lecture. 
Final year Daffydil director. 

Gabriel Whiteman 

Windsor, Ont. (126) 

Born at Fort William, Ont. Can't 
recall anything to boast about. 
As for the future — Is certain only 
of death and taxes. 

Angus MacDonald Wilson 

Toronto, Ont. (127) 

Matriculated from Malvern Col- 
legiate. "Gus" played soccer 
three years for Meds. Future — 
Intends to practise Medicine and 

Frank Douglas Wilson (*7A) 
Vancouver, B.C. (128) 

"Duckie" alias "Tiger" was Inter- 
collegiate boxing champ '45-'46; 
President of Boxing Club '46-'47; 
Athletic Representative IV; plays 
lacrosse, baseball, basketball. 
Future — Medicine; portal cirr- 

Walter Frederick Wright 

Doon, Ontario (129) 

Graduated from Gait Collegiate 
with Porter Scholarship and 
Gibson Scholarship (University 
College). One year in Honour 
Science. Transferred to Medicine. 
Married a nurse. 



THE MEDS-AT-HOME. attended by a large number of medical men and 

women was the occasion for many oh's and ah's from the guests 

overwhelmed by the colour and brilliancy of the decorations in the 

Royal York's ballroom. 






B.A.SC,, C.E., D.ENG. 


It is perhaps inevitable that the undergraduate years in any 
professional school are acquisitive rather than reflective. The time 
is short in which to master even the scientific fundamentals upon which 
practice is to be based. Pursuing the pleasant by-ways of a technical 
subject or entering with any marked persistence upon the field of liberal 
study must, for the most part, await graduation. It is to be hoped that 
the foundation has been well laid, but the superstructure has yet to be 

A plain truth that needs to be apprehended by every engineering 
graduate is that technology alone will not save him professionally. It 
may ensure his ready and profitable employment, but, unless more is 
added, that employment will be casual, broken, and without clear 
evidence of advancement to the higher levels of responsibility. The 
employer will be glad to have the young man's services for the duration 
of a limited and specific enterprise, but will be much more cautious 
about fitting him into the long-range plan of things. Whoever is cast 
to represent a great organization and speak for it must have a many- 
sided capacity and easy self-confidence. 

Those who now leave University halls for the exacting world out- 
>id(" cannot afford to neglect their continuous development as educated 
men and women of broad interests and sympathies. A narrow tech- 
nological approach will scarcely convince those in authority whose 
background is not that of the laboratory, the designing office, or the 
shop. One must learn to speak their language and comprehend their 



L-J- ^-^| L~) 


SECOND ROW: T. L. Hennessy, M. E. J. O'Loughlin, W. G. Gansler, C. A. Fry, 

G. R. K. Lye, S. W. Forstrom. 

FIRST ROW: N. R. Thomas, N. H. McMurrich, H. J. Hamm, D. J. T. Glenn, J. D. Baker, 

B. Heaslip, R. A. Tothe. 

An Active Liaison 

The emphasis during the latter part of our 
academic career, has been laid on the wealth 
of experience and knowledge to be gained 
beyond the confines of the University. This 
knowledge is an asset, only when it can be 
shared with others for the advancement of 
society and the profession. These are com- 
mon crews, but the implication is that a 
co-operative effort is needed to attain the 
knowledge to be found. 

That is where we come in. The graduat- 
ing class of this year can accomplish a great 
deal by solidarity and extension of the 
friendships made at School. 

To these ends, the Permanent Executive 
exists as the elected body to act as liaison 
between the Alumni Federation of the Uni- 
versity and the Engineering Alumni Asso- 
ciation, to gain the greatest possible benefits 
from the experience of others, and at the 
same time to assist in formulating policies 

and ideals which will strengthen a growing 

The officers of the Executive will be a 
public relations force as well as the organiz- 
ing body for Class reunions and other social 
functions. When the time comes, give your 
fullest support to your Permanent Execu- 

On behalf of the Class of 4T7 the Execu- 
tive wishes to thank the members of the 
Faculty staff for their efforts on our behalf 
in the years we have spent here. It may be 
said that on no occasion have we as a class 
received anything but the fullest support 
from the staff, the Faculty Councillors, Dean 
Young, and the Late Dean Mitchell. 

We hope that this class will justify the 
sincere and unstinting attention granted them 
and that the Class of 4T7 will bring honour 
and fame to the Little Red School House. 





J. A. Brown, C. W. Daniel, 
R. S. Hill, J. R. A. Walker. 

F. A. Huycke, J. A. Whitten, 
R. J. Smith. W. A. MacDonald. 

K. C. Hendrick, R. A. Weir 
C. W. Eggert, W. G. Gansler. 

N. H. McMurrich, W. R. J. Brown, 
M. E. J. O'Loughlin, D. J. T. Glenn. 

R. A. Tothe, E. L. Davies, 
J. M. Milsom, C. A. Frv. 

Towards Lustier "Toikes" 

When the last lab. report has crumbled to 
dust, School atmosphere will still he remem- 
bered, and to this, the activities of the En- 
gineering Society has contributed in many 
varied ways. 

April 1947 marks the end of a year of 
unparalleled expansion and action for the 
Society. The record enrolment of 4.300. 
divided between two campi, necessitated the 
formation of two executives, and consequent 
administrative problems have been surmount- 
ed in true engineering .style. 

In carrying out the traditional Skule func- 
tions, the Engineering Society attempted to 
combine the two campi and thus foster a 
sense of unity. Their success was exempli- 
fied in the spirit shown at the School Dinner, 
the School At-Home. and School Nite. 

The General Meetings of the Society 
brought prominent speakers from all 
branches of industry before the undergradu- 
ate engineers. These meetings were valuable 
in supplementing academic courses and in 
stimulating thought and discussion. 

May the cry of Toike Oike continue to be 
as lusty in the future as it has in the past. 




^p lip *» TL 

, b| wr*. * 


H. J. Hamm, D. G. Henshaw, T. L. Hennessy, R. J. Smith. 

A Message From the Fourth Year Executive 

WHEN OUR LAST SET of examinations is written in this Spring 
of 1947, we realize suddenly, and rather sorrowfully that our under- 
graduate days are ended. The path which we have followed throughout 
the past four years will now branch out in many different directions. 

Yet our class may well be proud of the fine spirit of unity which it 
has maintained since first year. In working together, playing together, 
participating actively in athletics, studies and social events, together, we 
have encouraged a spirit of friendship and co-operation which is a good 
basis for the future. 

The preservation of that unity, through the permanent executive, is 
important now, and will become increasingly more important to you. 
We should not lose the spirit we have developed here, regardless of 
where our work may take us. We would urge that you give to Bill 
Gansler and his permanent executive, the support you have given us in 
the past four years. 

And now, let us look forward to the renewing of "old acquaintance" 
in Alumni activities, and 4T7 reunions. 



Russell Alberts 

New Toronto. Ont. (1) 

Mechanical from Mimico H.S. 
Future: Production machining 

Walter James Allcock 

St. Catharines, Ont. (2) 

Mechanical Engineering. Gradu- 
ated from St. Cath. C. Inst, in 
'43. Spent year '43-'44 at Case 
School of Applied Science. Agri- 
culturally minded and strictly 
the outdoor type. 

Murray Robert Allen 

Toronto, Ont. (3) 

Mechanical. Came to SPS from 
Harbord C.I. Played on winning 
basketball and volleyball teams 
in first and second years. 

Cynthia Norma Allum-Poon 

Port of Spain, Trin., B.W.I. (4) 
Chemical. Came to "skule" from 
Bishop's High School, Trinidad. 
I yr. — Honours; II yr. — Honours; 
III yr. — Honours; IV yr.— En- 
gaged. Future: Plans to make 
her home in China. 

Henry Alsberg (2AM) 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Chemical. Came to Varsity from 
Cologne, Germany via England. 
Experimented in optimum ratio: 
studies over pleasures. Interest- 
ed in I.S.S. (Treasurer I-IV), 
Waterpolo (School - "S"), and 

William John Anderson 
Petrolia, Ont. (6) 

Electrical. Matriculated from 
Petrolia High School. Treasurer 
of North House III, played soft- 
ball and basketball for electrical 
in I, II, III and rV. 

Richmond Iver Atkey 

St. Catharines, Ont. (7) 

Born — several years ago (as- 
sumed); educated— in Knox Col- 
lege and R.C.A.F. bull sessions; 
married — but fortunately not 
churched; died — shortly after 
she read this biography. 

John Donald Baker 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

J.D.B. has a secret desire for 
labour in a small secluded in- 
strument laboratory where time 
and finance are unknown prob- 
lems (i.e. Utopia). Contempt 
for high finance gained as sec- 
treas. of Eng. Phys. Club, 1946. 

Kenneth Whitfield Baker (* 7 A) 
Toronto, Ont. (9) 

Proud to have graduated from 
Malvern C.I.; played around at 
tennis and hockey; hopes to 
graduate in Chemical Engineer- 
ing and become a capitalist. 

Karl Irwin Bald (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Came to Skule from Forest Hill 
C.I. Staff photographer for 
Torontonensis in second year. 

Henry (Hank) Calvin Ballou 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

Chemical. Came to school from 
Lawrence Park C.I. Played 
rugby, hockey, water polo and 
basketball. Secretary - treasurer 
III. Intends to settle down soon. 

Howard F. Bartram (A7) 

Montreal, P.Q. (12) 

Chemical; rounded out educa- 
tion at Westmount H.S., McGill 
U. and Navy; football and skule 
nite while at S.P.S. Future: 
Engineering in non - technical 

Philip Robert Warren Beatty 

St. Catharines, Ont. (13) 

Electrical. From St. Catharines 
C.I. Enjoyed wine, women and 
song, desires less singing in fu- 

Peter Bell 

Collingwood, Ont. (14) 

Electrical Engineering. Matricu- 
lated from Collingwood Col- 
legiate Institute. Joined the class 
of '47 in '46 after serving as a 
S/Lieut. in the Navy. Plays bas- 

Henry Bernick 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Mechanical, from Barrie C.I. 
Obtained Bursaries in first and 
second years. 

Domenic Bitondo 

Welland, Ont. (16) 

Aeronautical. Hopes to do work 
that is above everyone's head — 
aeroplanes, that is. 

Robert James Black 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Electrical. Played departmental 

baseball and basketball between 

lab. reports. Buck hails from 

Humberside and plans to be a 


William "Bill" Bobbie 

New Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Mechanical. Came from Mimico 
High. Future: to be a combus- 
tion engineer. 

Charles Douglas Boo the (A A*) 
Hamilton, Ont. (19) 

Civil. Came to skule from St. 
Andrews' College. Did two- 
year stint with R.C.N.V.R. Fu- 
ture: a business course. 

Robert Forsyth Bosworth 

Newmarket, Ont. (20) 

Graduated from Newmarket 
High School and entered S.P.S. 
in 1941. Spent 2% yrs. with the 
R.C.E. Future plans: municipal 
engineering . 

Russell Freed Boyd 

New Toronto, Ont. (21) 

Civil. From Mimico H.S. Lunch- 
ed daily in Hart House Pool. 
Played hard for school, finally 
making Varsity Intermediates in 
rugby 1946. Weakness: Good 
lookin' women. 

William Grant Brayley (*7A) 
Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Metallurgy, from Lawrence Park. 
Interested in tennis, hockey and 
Studebakers. Future: Business 
course and then some day, — 

Lloyd Stanley Breen 

New Toronto, Ont. (23) 

Mechanical from Mimico High. 
Enjoys ice-skating and swim- 
ming. Hopes to travel and work 
at the same time, in Engineering. 

Ewart Orville Bridges 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

Mechanical Engineering. Origin- 
ally in Chemical 4T5 but saw 
the light and transferred after 
two years in R.C.A.F. Future 
plans: Success, a happy home 
and family. 





5 * 


JL ^ 

-ifc,* 1 "* 


S V 


A SCENE TO DELIGHT any Skuleman. From the show that delights all 
kinds of people — as long as they're engineers. Yep — it's School Nite. 



James Agnew Brown ( K -) 

Toronto. Out. (25) 

Mechanical — U.T.S. Old Boy. 
Last two years at Varsity with 
help from D.V.A. Public Rela- 
tions Commissioner SAC; 1st 
vice president Eng. Soc. and also 
confined interests elsewhere. Fu- 
ture: "Why worry!" 

Walter Redvers J. Brown (-X) 

Toronto, Ont. (26) 

Spectroscopy. Chairman Engi- 
neering Physics Club IV, an 
editor of Toike Oike III & IV. 
Hart House library committee 
III & IV; social director Sigma 
Chi fraternity IV. Found lec- 
tures, time tables hamper educa- 

G. S. W. Bruce 


Arthur Kennedy Bunnell 

Toronto, Ont. (28) 

Graduated from U.T.S., and fol- 
lowing family tradition, entered 
Engineering. Served in the R.C. 
N.V.R. Interests: Golf and old 
cars. Anticipates Hydraulic En- 
gineering and matrimonial fields 
on graduation. 

Leslie Hamilton Burbage 

Northmount, Ont. (29) 

Metallurgical Engineering after 
after senior matriculation at Earl 
Haig Collegiate Institute, Wil- 
lowdale, Ont. Woodruff Trust 
Fund Bursary I & II. Intends to 
work in Physical Metallurgy. 

Donald Ripley Burns 

Toronto, Ont. (30) 

Graduate of Welland High School. 
Entered third year S.P.S. from 
Mount Allison University. Re- 
turning from U.S. army, finished 
course. Future unlimited. 

Irwin Burns 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

Matriculated from Harbord Col- 
legiate, School "S" for Boxing 
II, member of Fencing Club I-IV. 
Future plans — "To see what it is." 

George C. Campbell (AT) 

Windsor, Ont. (34) 

Mechanical. An amateur restaur- 
anteur; hopes to own big time 
roadhouse. besides pursuing ma- 

Kenneth Campbell (AX A) 

Chatham, Ont. (35) 

Mechanical. Specialist in bull 
sessions at the Presbyterian 
Penthouse. Floundered in lacrosse 
and hockey for Knox. Strong 
advocate of respectability. Should 
never have left home. 

Wendel Dorrington Carrothers 

London, Ont. (36) 

Came down here in '43, 
Preparing Del for industry, 
When he graduates, plans to go 
To study in Chicago — for a year 
And then back here. 

Frederick Charles Carter 

Toronto, Ont. (37) 

Matriculated from Western Tech- 
nical Commercial School and 
entered Engineering Physics. A 
volunteer instructor in aquatics I 
to IV. Served on the Squash 
committee of Hart House in IV. 

William B. H. Chong 

Toronto, Ont. (38) 

Mechanical. From Jarvis C.I. 
Hope is to do Hydraulic work in 
near future. 

Everett Frederick Jackson Clark 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Matriculated from U.T.S. ; orig- 
inally of 4T2 vintage but 5 years 
with the R.C.A.F. delayed the 
"iron ring" a bit. Plans to raise a 
family to support him as soon as 

Herbert Gerald Cole 

Bowmanville, Ont. (42) 

Architecture. Arrived from Bow- 
manville High School. Interested 
in Art, music and drama. Future 
involves a hunt for higher fin- 
ances and girls and quiet re- 
membrance of "daze" at Skule. 

Lavern Angus Coles 

Hockley, Ont. (43) 

A country boy, and proud of it, 
graduated from Orangeville High 
to enter Electrical Engineering. 
His ambition — To get a Cadillac 
so that he can go home week- 

Robert "Bob" Connell 

Toronto, Ont. (44) 

Four years at Skule have dulled 
his once ardent interests in pho- 
tography and basketball, and 
made him instead an authority 
on thermodynamics, calculus, and 
the relative expenses of golf and 

Herbert Lindsay Coons ('I'T) 

Kingston, Ont. (45) 

Miner from Napanee; D.F.C. and 
bar. His athletic ability for Var- 
sity took him into track, hockey 
and rugby. Played basketball, 
baseball for school, and was 
sportsed of "Transactions". 

George Grant Cooper 

Toronto, Ont. (46) 

Malvern Collegiate. Was Elec- 
trical Club representative III. 
Commissioned, 48th Highlanders. 
Interests: See Nursing Toronto- 
nensis, 1948; model railroading; 
piano. Ambition: Seven no- 
trump, vulnerable and redoubled. 

Louis Butko 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Chemical. Graduate of Riverdale 
C.I. Played rugby, volleyball and 
basketball. Honour student, never 
dated a girl from residence. 
Never dated a girl. Intends to 
be a bachelor — of Applied Sci- 

William M. E. Clarkson 

Maple, Ont. (40) 

Mechanical Engineering. Two 

years resident at Trinity; on Lit 

and Athletic executive. Two 

years on senior Varsity soccer 
team; captain '46-'47. 

John Bruce Cronyn (KA) 

London, Ont. (47) 

Chemical. Matriculated from 
Ridley College. Originally with 
class of 4T3, but took time out 
for extended educational trip 

Arthur W. Roy Buttcrworth 

Toronto, Ont. (33) 

Chemical. Graduate of Riverdale 
C.I.; played hockey, lacrosse, 
soccer, baseball, volleyball and 
basketball; hobby, a blonde; 
hopes to go south and to write 
fewer Lab. reports. 

Reginald Keith Cleverdon 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Civil Engineering. Matriculated 
from Malvern Collegiate. Spent 
two years active with R.C. A. 
Plans to lecture to Skulemen for 
winter, run a boys' camp for 

Trevor James (Jim) V. Cudbird 
Toronto, Ont. (48) 

Mechanical Engineering. It took 
12 years — and countless beers. 
Ambitions: To write a novel; to 
rejoice with good friends and 
more beer. 



AJAX AVIATORS unable to forget their air force training started 
up the flourishing Aiax Model Aeroplane Club last fall. An en- 
thusiastic model airman here feeds some alcohol into his baby's 
carburetor as he prepares for a try at the distance record — approxi- 
mat?ly three miles. 



James Deans dimming 

Toronto. Ont. (49) 

A miner from North Toronto 
after a shot at the Air Force. Jim 
was M. & M. representative and 
plans to mine in Northern On- 
tario or B.C. 

Gordon Mackay Dalton 

Toronto. Ont. (50) 

U.T.S. graduate wise 

With vision and enterprise, 
He came over to "School" 
To learn Chemical rule 

And to scan the co-eds with both 

Harvey Stewart Dand 

Toronto, Ont. (51) 

A Mechanical and (future) Auto- 
motive Engineer; U.T.S. grad.; 
Mech. Club treas. II; A.S.M.E. 
treas. and Skule Nite comm. IV; 
hobbies: Jalopies, ping-pong, ten- 
nis, skiing. 

Charles William Daniel 

Toronto, Ont. (52) 

Mining. From Lawrence Park 
Collegiate, came to School in '43. 
Played interfaculty rugby and 
lacrosse, and rugby for Varsity 
Blues in '45 and '46. Elected 
president of Engineering Society 
in his final year. 

Max Ross Davey 

Cobourg, Ont. (53) 

Mining Engineering. Originally 
'45 — 2V2 years in Navy. Played 
3 years lacrosse. 1 year rugby, 
for School. No definite plans. 

Edward Lynton (Lyn) Davies 
Port Colborne, Ont. (54) 

R.A.F. type; returned to civies in 
1942; entered Aeronautics, U. of 
T. Trinity residence; spent sum- 
mers test flying Mosquitoes. T.C. 
A.A. executive II & III, Aero 
Club executive II, vice-pres. Ill, 
pres. IV. Ambition: To combine 
flying and engineering. 

Bernard Patrick Dolmont 

New Toronto, Ont. (55) 

Was born in Nova Scotia, took 
high school education in Ontario, 
matriculating from Mimico High 

Harold Frederick Donnelly 

Goderich, Ont. (57) 

Chemical Engineering. Matricu- 
lated from Ripley Continuation 
School. Enjoys most sports. In- 
tends to work in paper industry. 

Alfred "Bud" Downing 

Mount Elgin, Ont. (58) 

Chemical Engineering. 

To those who wrote, so indus- 

An autobiography, and see 

The lines that were written in 
their behalf 

Under someone else's photo- 

Julian James Dravis 

Toronto, Ont. (59) 


Robert Hudson Duncan 

Toronto, Ont. (60) 

Electrical — Bob came to us from 
Lawrence Park, plays in Univer- 
sity symphony orchestra, studies 
Music at Toronto Conservatory. 
Enjoys the life so will try post- 
graduate studies. 

Clifford S. Dunn 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

Civil from Central Tech. Spent 
1942-45 with R.C.E. in England 
and on continent. 

D. C. Elves 


C. W. Eggert 


Maxyne Dormer Ellis 

Toronto, Ont. (63) 

Engineering Physics. Enthusias- 
tic career girl; plans to do post- 
grad, work. Ambition: To roam 
the world under her own power. 

Norman John Emms 

Toronto, Ont. (65) 

Chemical Engineering. Proud of 
his Malvern matriculation. Played 
school soccer II-IV; intermediate 
intercollegiate IV. Also inter- 
ested in tennis and golf. Ambi- 
tion at the moment is to gradu- 


William Clark Evans 

Toronto, Ont. (68) 

In Electrical Engineering and 
with H.E.P.C. of Ontario for 
summer months. Expects to work 
for a living in the near future. 

Thomas Alexander Ewing 

Toronto, Ont. (69) 

Mechanical — Came from Hum- 
berside Coll. with good standings. 
Absent during session 1944-45 
while in R.C.N.V.R. Played rug- 
by, Jr. S.P.S., hockey, S.P.S. V. 
Future — No set plans. 

Gordon Ralph Fairweather 

Toronto, Ont. (70) 

Graduated from East York Col- 
legiate. Was secretary-treasurer 
of Electrical Club 1945. Inter- 
ested in young people's work. 
Sports— tennis, skiing, swimming. 
Hoping to find a place in power 
engineering field. 

Lome Russell Farquhar 

Toronto, Ont. (71) 

Chemical. Graduate of Jarvis 
C.I. Played basketball, football, 
lacrosse and volleyball for 
"Skule". Vice-pres. 4T7, III. On 
Athletic Association, IV. Hopes 
of going down "South America 

Robert Lewis Doner 

Toronto, Ont. (56) 

Precipitated into Chemical Engi- 
neering from Lawrence Park 
Collegiate. Dissolved into Me- 
chanical where he leads party 10 
in quest for grey hairs. 

William Leonard Elliott 

Hamilton, Ont. (64) 

Wild Bill came out of the West 
And ended in Lab. Party 10, 
But many more years of Elliott's 

And we'd all be grey haired men. 
Signed— Lab. Party 10. 

Anthony Frank Fassel 

Toronto, Ont. (72) 

Matriculated from East York. 
Hobby: Married life. Net result 
after 4 yrs. at S.P.S. — no money, 
a degree, swell acquaintances and 
two sons. 



r 165 


Graeme Gordon I). Ferrier 

Mimico. Ont. (73) 

Metallurgy. Matriculated from 
Mimico H.S. Played on school 
swimming, water polo, lacrosse, 
baseball teams in I-II. Joined 
Navy after second year. Con- 
tinued course in "45. Desire: 
more sleep. 

John Patten Fleming 

Toronto, Ont. (74) 

Mechanical 1938-47. Ardent ski 
enthusiast. President U. of T. 
Ski Club 1939. Future: Con- 
struction and operation work and 
wild life studies. 

Robert (Bob) William Freeman 

Port Colborne, Ont. (82) 

Arrived at Skule after serving 
time at Port Colborne High and 
Ridley College. Plans include 
liberal amounts of rest, etc. 
Future? — Good question. 

Cyril Arthur Fry 

Brantford, Ont. (83) 

S.PS. Metallurgist. Regular at- 
tendant of smokers, auctions and 
election activities. Attempted de- 
bating, campus co-operation, and 
youth hostelling. Famed in 
C.O.T.C. as "Five Pace Fry". 
Fondest desire — To retire. 

William Standen Gerrie 

Belleville, Ont. (90) 

Mechanical from Arnprior High 
School. Served abroad with R.C. 
N.V.R. Is a member of a sales 
company, hopes to own his own 
business some day. 

Frederick Gerson 

Toronto, Ont. (91) 

Enjoyed colourful education. 
Joined army after his second 
year. Combined relaxing at 
North House with active work on 
several student committees. Ted 
likes the future. 

^avid Jasper Forman 

Lindsay, Ont. (76) 

Chemical Engineering. Started 
University in class of 4T5, left at 
end of second year to join R.C. 
A F. Returned to class of 4T7. 
Future plans — Uncertain. 

^obf>rt (Flash) Fryer 
Toronto, Ont. (84) 

Chemical Engineering. Hockey 3 
vrs. Never-learn-to-swim team. 
? yrs. (failed both years). A 
banker for five vears before com- 
ing to "School". 

Irvine Israel Glass 

Toronto, Ont. (92) 

Came to S.P.S. from Central 
Technical School, in 1938. First 
two years in Engineering Physics, 
then served in R.C.A.F. Dis- 
charged in Sept. 1945 and con- 
tinued in Aeronautical. 

Sidney William Forstrom 

Kenora, Ont. (77) 

Mechanical Engineering; ex-R.C. 
N.V.R. ; John Empey scholarship; 
P^ntie scholarship; member I.O. 
O.F.; IV rep. to Mechanical Club; 
member Kenora Rowing Club, 
plays at hockey. 

Abraham David Fortinsky 

Toronto, Ont. (78) 

Electrical. Graduate of Harbord 
C.I. Likes wine, women and 
song. Future: More wine. 

James Peter Foster (AT) 

Hamilton, Ont. (79) 

Aeronautical from Westdale. 
Made with the money for his 
Frat and Aero Club both. Future: 
To get a few more clues. 

Edward Fraenkel 

Oxford, England (80) 

Aeronautical. Matriculated from 
U.T.S. Resided blithely in Wy- 
cliffe. Athletic executive and 
intramural sports committee III, 
IV. A roving mind guaranteed 
to ruin any lab. party. 

William (Bill) G. Gansler (AT) 
Toronto, Ont. (85) 

Mechanical, from L.P.C.I. Boated 
for 3 years with George's Yacht 
Club. Active member of Mechan- 
ical Club. Future: Relax. 

Oeorge David Garland 

Toronto, Ont. (86) 

Taking Geophysics option in En- 
gineering Physics. Won John M. 
Empey scholarships I and II. 
Lachlan Gilchrist Geophysics II 
and Jenkins scholarship III. Loves 
bush, hopes to carve future 
there. An e x-U.T.S. boy. 

Mrs. Laina A. Garriock 

Port Arthur, Ont. (87) 

Chemical Engineering from Port 
Arthur CI; has helped produce 
several "Skule Nights", and 
rmongst other hopes sees a future 
in manufacturing. 

Kenneth Hartley Geiger 

Gore Bay, Ont. ' (88) 

Out of Gore Bay H.S. to Chem- 
ical Engineering in S.P.S. , Ken 
feels the same way we do about 

Douglas John Glenn 

Mimico, Ont. (93) 

Electrical Engineering. Member 
of school rugby and lacrosse 
teams, including Mulock Cup 
winners '45. Chairman Electrical 
Club '46-'47. Duke's Outside ac- 
tivities include a dance band. 
Future plans indefinite and 
slightly varied. 

A. F. Graf 


J. J. Robert Gray 

Toronto, Ont. (95) 

Graduate. Lawrence Park C.I. 
Tried for four years to play 
water-polo. Main ambition: To 
satisfy an appalling appetite for 

Cullis Arthur Groom (2X) 

Toronto, Ont. (96) 

Engineering Physics - Refrigera- 
tion. Graduate of Lawrence Park 
Collegiate. Treasurer Sigma 
Chi's IV. Plays tennis, squash 
and basketball. Intends to enter 
mechanical engineering field. 

James Arnold Freeberg 

Fort Frances, Ont. (81) 

Ventured from the northern wilds 
to become an engineer. Years of 
Queen City Skuling have only 
waxed his longing for an irrevoc- 
able regression to the tracts of 
the Sioux. 

Charles Edward George 

Toronto, Ont. (89) 

Electrical. Spent summers work- 
ing as electrician and draftsman. 
Plans to get some business ex- 
perience and then start a com- 
pany to manufacture electrical 

Robert James Hallawell (-X) 
Concord, Ont. (97) 

Civil, from U.T.S. Took part in 
Civil Club and Athletic Asso- 
ciation organizations. Played 
basketball and volleyball for 
Skule. May go to Osgoode Hall. 
Known as "Jasper". 



v_- • l- 


VETERAN PROFESSOR E. A. Alcutt. head of the department of 
Mechanical Engineering, looks benignly at his class in the in- 
visible foreground as he explains some touchy detail to a class- 
room of studious skulemen. 



Herbert (Bert) John Hamm 
Toronto. Ont. (98) 

Chemical. Graduated from River- 
dale CI.; Leonard Foundation. 
Played rugby, volleyball, basket- 
ball; president III. Used more 
time for reports than for co-eds. 
Intends to make better use of 

Thomas Robert Hand 

Toronto, Ont. (99) 

Engineering Physics. Battled 
sliderule 3 years. Then peaceful 
interlude as Eisenhower's en- 
listed assistant. Intends to be- 
come successful Physicist by hard 
work or marrying an heiress. 

Douglas E. Hanham 

Toronto, Ont. (100) 

Chemical Engineering. Gradu- 
ated from Humberside C.I. Ex- 
R. C. A. F. Faithfully attended 
Skule's functions, classified and 
extra-classical, graduating with 
and by the third degree. 

Ralph Johan Hansen 

Georgetown, Ont. (101) 

Graduated from Georgetown 
High, 1940. Worked for 'George - 
in R.C.A.F. Interested in skiing, 
photography, among other things. 
Was Photo Ed. of Transactions 
1945-46. Expect to work at Civil 

Victor Arthur Harrison 

Toronto, Ont. (102) 

Matriculated Humberside Col- 
legiate. Left II year to work for 
"George" as artillery officer. 
Basketball, baseball, volleyball 
for S.P.S. Hopes to be successful 
civil engineer. 

Clifford Bruce Harrop 

Hagersville, Ont. (103) 

Mechanical. Matriculated from 
Hagersville High School. Passed 
up farming for engineering. 
Wants to remember the three 
years spent in East House. The 
future — A date with success. 

William Thomas Heaslip 

Toronto, Ont. (104) 

Aeronautical from Western Tech. 
Did 4 year stint as Radar officer. 
Knocked off a Professional Engi- 
neer's scholarship in 3rd. Future: 

Keith Coleman Hendrick 

Toronto, Ont. (105) 

Etobicoke grad. Affectionately 
called "Hap". Occupied with 
Athletic Association II-III, presi- 
dent IV; athletic directodate III, 
vice-pres. IV. Exhausted with 
rugby, basketball, volleyball, 
water polo. Exited with M.E. 
Entranced with M.F. 

Ian George Hendry 

Clarkson, Ont. (106) 

Electrical. Matriculated from 
Port Credit High School. Immi- 
grated from the farm to receive 
higher education in the field of 
Engineering. Ambition: To be- 
come an electrical engineer in 

Thomas Lawrence Hennessy 

Sudbury, Ont. (107) 

Enrolled in civil to go to Survey 
Camp. Took a hand in sport, 
executives, and Skule Nite. Took 
some lectures too. Intends to 
take time out after graduation 
for sleep. 

David Gordon Henshaw 
Hamilton, Ont. (108) 

Refrigeration option Engineering 
Physics. Came to Varsity from 
Delta C.I. Finds reciprocating 
compressors a far cry from the 
quantum theory. Member of 
Aero - Phys. Basketball team. 
Future — Maybe. 

John McCowan Heron 

Scarboro, Ont. (109) 

Chemical Engineering. Holiday in 
Army for a year. Played at bas- 
ketball and squash. Interested 
in sailing, riding, skiing. Intends 
to remain a Bachelor — of Science. 

Eric Howard Hill 

Toronto, Ont. (110) 

Member of Camera Club I-IV; 
Camera Committee III-IV; S.P.S. 
swim team I-III; water polo II. 
Is combining graduation with 
marriage in same week of June, 

John Douglas Hisey 

Stayner, Ont. (Ill) 

Chemical Engineering; V.C.F. 
pres. 46-47 S.P.S.; Hart House 
Camera Club secretary 46-47; 
Photographic Editor Transactions 
46-47; future— See Matt. 6:33. 

Thomas John Hogg (*K II ) 

York Mills, Ont. (112) 

U.T.S. boy here in Mechanical. 
Interested in skiing, amateur 
radio. Future depends on D.V.A. 

William Rock Houston (AT) 

Toronto, Ont. (113) 

Chemical Engineering. Matricu- 
lated from U.T.S. Member Jr. 
S.P.S. hockey team I, II. Ambi- 
tion — To improve his golf game. 

Ralph Turnbull Howard 

Toronto, Ont. (114) 

Chemical Engineering; graduate 
of Runnymede Collegiate Insti- 
tute; 2V2 years in the Navy; 
played lacrosse, basketball and 
volleyball for school; intends to 
support wife and family. 

D. E. H. Hubbs 


Gordon C. Hunt 

Newmarket, Ont. (116) 

Civil, matriculating from New- 
market High. Attempted to play 
basketball, rugby I, II. With 
Navy after III. Hopes to find 
design work. 

Arthur M. Jackes 

Islington, Ont. (117) 

Aeronautical from Etobicoke C.I. 
Intercollegiate champion in high 
jump 1945 and '46. Took an 
active part in many school sports 
over a period of five years. 

John Herbert Jackson 

Toronto, Ont. (118) 

Matriculated from Malvern C.I. 
Took time off from lectures and 
labs, to spend 2V2 years with the 
Artillery. Future plans involve 
municipal engineering. 

Sydney Jacobs 

Toronto, Ont. (119) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I. 
Believer in the Epicurean way of 
life — eat, drink, and be merry. 
Future — Practise Epicurism and 
Chemical Engineering. 

William James Jarvis 

Toronto, Ont. (120) 

Chemical Engineering. Came 
from Humberside. Took refuge 
in Artillery for two years. Hopes 
to find work, good pay, low hours. 
Headed for petroleum industry. 

William Humphrys Jones 

Hamilton, Ont. (121) 

After leaving Delta High in Ham- 
ilton, tried work. Not suited to 
this returned to Ceramics and a 
stint at North House. Was Cer- 
amic Club chairman '45-'46. 

Willard Kallio 

Lucky Lake, Sask. (122) 

Obtained B.Sc. in Mech. Eng. at 
U. of S. in 1944. Served in R.C.E. 
M.E. 1944-46. Then came to 4th 
vear Electrical. 



I 169 1 


Kenneth Joseph Katchanoski 

Toronto. Ont. (123) 

Born in Point Anne. Ont. Resides 
in Toronto. Matriculated from 
Central Technical School. Likes 
sports and plays organized base- 
ball. Intends returning to Gen- 
eral Electric after graduation 
from Electrical Engineering. 

John David Kean 

Whitby. Ont. (124) 

"Jake" graduated from Whitby 
High School to S.P.S. 1938. Lieut. 
R.C.E. for several years in Cana- 
da and overseas. Future interest: 
Transportation engineering. 

Howard Joseph Keon 

Owen Sound, Ont. (125) 

Born in Haileybury 1920. Edu- 
cated at Owen Sound. Entered 
U. of T. 1939. Enlisted in R.C.A.F. 
1942. Made operational tour. 
Won D.F.C. Anticipate post-grad, 
work in Aeronautical Engineer- 

J. T. Kerfoot 


Murray Allan Kilpatrick (ATa) 
Toronto, Ont. (127) 

After four and one-half in the 
Army he decided to complete his 
final year. 

John Shirley Lowe King 

Toronto, Ont. (128) 

Mining Geology. North Toronto 
Collegiate. Between mining work, 
Honour Science (Victoria), Min- 
ing Geology and 5 years R.C.E. , 
it's been a long haul. Expect to 
continue in Geology. 

Arthur Klarman 

Toronto, Ont. (129) 

From Bloor C.I. to Eng. Phys. 
Interested in boxing and rugby. 
Future: A business of his own in 
Electronic line, preferably. 

Harry Bernard Kohl (II A*) 

Architecture from H a r b o r d. 
Through water polo and soccer 
garnered School "S", Varsity "V" 
and 2nd "T". Designed U.C. 
Follies sets, director of Jewish 
welfare fund. Hopes to practise 
Architecture and fight prejudice. 

Marcia B. Lamont (T*B) 

Toronto, Ont. (132) 

Civil from, all places, (for a Civil) 
Havergal College. Thanks to a 
headstrong desire and extreme 
broad-mindedness will be the 
first girl to graduate in this 
course. Truly — enjoyed it all 
and hopes to do structural work. 

John Wetherall Langlois (OAX) 
Toronto, Ont. (133) 

Civil from U.C.C. Suspects Tech- 
nology should think more what 
it's doing. Interlude with George 
unsuccessful in curing wander- 
lust. Next — London School of 
Economics. Favorite Mathema- 
tician: Omar Khayyam. 

Keith Stanley Leeson 

London, Ont. (134) 

Is in Electrical Engineering. 
Matriculated from Sir Adam 
Beck Collegiate. Worked for 
London Public Utilities Commis- 
sion during summer. Hopes to 
find a promising engineering 
position and settle down to a 
normal home life. 

William Ralph Lewis 

Louisburg, Nova Scotia (135) 

Electrical. Took B.Sc. from Dal- 
housie in 1941. Spent 2V2 years 
in Navy as Lieut. Came to 3rd 
year school in '45. 

Kenneth C. Livingston (B2P) 
Toronto, Ont. (136) 

Aeronautical. Spent two years 
in R.C.A.F. Got matric. at 
Vaughan Road C.I. Was 3rd year 
Aero rep. in 1946. 

Sydney Francis Love 

Toronto, Ont. (137) 

Interested in everything and 
anything. Really enjoyed Varsity 
life. Plans to travel and work 

B. G. Ludlow 


George Robert Kirby Lye 

Guelph, Ont. (140) 

Civil, from Guelph C.V.I. Spent 
spare time refereeing football 
and basketball; manager, senior 
Varsity football '46. Ambition: 
A good job and seeing more of 

Harry John Mabson 

Toronto, Ont. (141) 

Electrical Engineering. Gradu- 
ated from Lawrence Park Col- 
legiate, Toronto, 1943. Hopes to 
enter the field of "Communica- 
tions". Interests include radio, 
music, swimming, and skiing. 

Earl Burgess MacCuish 

Pictou, Nova Scotia (142) 

Matriculated Pictou Academy. 
Took B.Sc. at Dalhousie Univer- 
sity '41. Was on U. of T. boxing 
team '45-'46. Intends to do 
Aeronautical Research. 

Kelvin Joseph MacDonald 

Capreol, Ont. (143) 

Electrical Engineering. A con- 
tribution of Northern Ontario 
(and North Bay College) to the 
ranks of "Forty Beer" men. A 
Newman Club member. Future? 
We'll see! 

Woodrow Russell Macke 

Mildmay, Ont. (144) 

Arrived in innocence from 
Walkerton High. Registered in 
Civil; studied Model "T" Fords 
and the shortest route to Kitch- 
ener. Played soccer, baseball 
and volleyball for Skule. 

Allan Kenneth S. J. Maclnnes 

Toronto, Ont. (145) 

Chemical. A North Toronto boy 
with an army background; soccer 
champs '44; track harrier '44. 
Plans to leave T.O. as soon as 
possible — re-enlist, might be?? 

Peter Alexander Macpherson 

Toronto, Ont. (146) 

Matriculated from Parkdale C.I. 
Entered Engineering Physics 
"Spectroscopy" option. Learned 
to utilize every extra minute — to 
play bridge. Hopes to earn a 
living as painlessly as possible. 

Harvey Mack Kolesar 
Neepawa, Man. (131) 

Matriculated from Eden, Man. 
Taught school prior to flying ser- 
vice with R.C.A.F. Returned 
with English bride and entered 
S.P.S. Interests: Travel, read- 
ing. Ambition: Plenty. 

Charles H. Lusk. 

Toronto, Ont. (139) 

Electrical. Matriculated from 
North Toronto. Originally class 
of 4T5, but after stint with 
R.C.N.V.R. rejoined 4T7. 

Wilfred Claudius Marcotte 

Aylmer, Que. (147) 

Matriculated from Thorold High 
School, entered the University in 
1930, left in 1932. Enlisted in 
R.C.A.F., 1940, three years over- 
seas. He re-entered University 
in 1945. 



PERENNIAL FEATURE of Skule life is the Skule Auction held each 
fall as a publicity stunt for the annual SPS Dinner. The burly 
auctioneer leers at the laughing crowd who have just started 
bidding for all sorts of unmentioned unmentionables picked up from 
various department stores and second-hand shops. 



Clayton Mark 

Toronto. Ont. (148) 

Mechanical, from Jarvis C.I. 
Won the J. A. Findlay scholar- 
ship and hopes to do hydraulic 

George Robert Markow 

Toronto, Ont. (149) 

Oakwood Collegiate sent George 
to S.P.S. to take Electrical Engi- 
neering. Represented his year on 
the Electrical Club executive. 


William Bruce Marshall 
Markdale, Ont. (151) 

Chemical. Graduated Markdale 
High School. Interested in tennis, 
hockey. 3 years in East House 
furthered education and broad- 
ened mind. Future plans include 
3 square a day. 

John W. Martin 

Dundas, Ont. (152) 

Mechanical. Matriculated from 
Dundas High School. In East 
House residence for three years. 
Ambition — To spend one year in 
Pass Arts. 

William S. Martin 

Northmount, Ont. (153) 

Entered U. of T. in "39". Won 
"S" for basketball. A Flt./Lt. 
with 409 Sqdn., honoured with 
the D.F.C. Returned to U. of T. 
in "45". Hopes to breed bigger 
and better "Great Danes". 

Peter B. Mason 

Toronto, Ont. (154) 

Chemical Engineering. Origin- 
ally in class of 4T5; Canloan 
officer to British army. Gradua- 
tion 4T7, at last! Ambition— An 

James H. C. Massie 

Toronto, Ont. (155) 

Civil Engineering. Enrolled III 
after retirement from army as 
major in '45. Graduate of R.M.C. 
'28. Intends to join general con- 
tracting hrm, possibly form own 
company eventually. 

William George Mayberry 

Toronto, Ont. (156) 

Mechanical. Matriculated from 
Riverdale. Had a brief sojourn 
with the Navy after second year. 
Future in Engineering undecided, 
but hope to marry soon after 

Kenneth Ross McClymont 

Toronto, Ont. (157) 

Electrical. Matriculated from 
Vaughan Rd. C.I. Played S.P.S 
rugby II, III, IV. Ambition is to 

Alexander Frank McCoubrey 

Toronto, Ont. (158) 

Entered S.P.S. from North To- 
ronto Collegiate in 1938. Spent 
3V 2 years in the R.C.E.'s. Inter- 
ested in construction work. 

Thomas Allen McCracken 

Toronto, Ont. (159) 

Civil, from Danforth Tech. Ob- 
tained Woodruff Bursary and 
Leonard Foundation scholarship. 
Interested in design and construc- 
tion. Played sports for Civil 
teams. Member E.I.C. and 

Wm. Harland K. McCullough 

Toronto, Ont. (160) 

Put in time at North Toronto C.I. 
before entering electrical. En- 
joyed college in spite of COTC. 
Hopes to find cosy corner in cold 

Donald Alexander McDonald 
Toronto, Ont. (161) 

Mining Engineering. Started in 
'37 and hope to finish in '47. 

Brian Patrick McDonough 

Toronto, Ont. (162) 

Metallurgy. Came to school from 
St. Mike's. Interested in tennis, 
skiing, and played hockey for 
S.P.S. Member of Newman Club. 
Future: Plant manager. 

Bruce Howard McGregor 

Toronto, Ont. (163) 

Electrical's gift from Malvern 
Collegiate. Interested in bridge 
as who isn't these days. Radio 
manufacturing and broadcasting 
loom on the horizon. 

Norman Hay McMurrich 

Toronto, Ont. (164) 

Architecture. Completed III yr., 
then dropped pencil for sword for 
three years. Chairman Arch. 
Club V. "S" holder; intends to 
practise in Toronto D.V. and W.P. 
Member K.A. Society. 

David John T. McNair (AT) 

Winnipeg, Man. (165) 

From out of West, this chemical 
engineer is as indefinite as could 
be about it all — and who isn't. 

James Martin Peter McRobert 

Toronto, Ont. (166) 

Ceramic. Graduate of Mimico 
High. Liked hockey and rugby 
and took part in Ceramic Club. 
Member of Ceramic Society and 
Humber Social Club. 

Beverley Eliz. Meredith (AAA) 
Toronto, Ont. (167) 

Electrical. Came to S.P.S. from 
Jarvis C.I. to invade yet another 
of man's alleged "fields". Fiddled 
in an orchestra during stay here. 
Ambition: A job and then a 
world cycle tour during de- 

Ronald Guerin Meschino 

Toronto, Ont. (168) 

Border red tape prevented my 
returning to complete final year 
at University of Michigan in 1940. 
Recently discharged from R.C.- 
A. F. (Flight Lieut.) and trans- 
ferred to Univ. of Toronto. Old 
age pension and retirement is 
next step! 

Clifford Miall (AX) 

Ottawa, Ont. (169) 

From Lakefield Prep. School to 
Electrical Engineering. Took 52 
months leave of absence to aid 
R.C.A.F. U. of T. rifle team 1938- 
39. Golf anywhere. Future plans 
are to provide bread and broth 
for brood at expense of H.E.P.C. 

Norman R. Milieu 
Toronto, Ont. (170) 

Better known as "Nipper". Stars 
for Balmy Beach football club in 
his spare time. On executive staff 
of Electrical Club III-IV. Am- 
bition: Football coach. 

Jack Ellis George Miller 

Toronto, Ont. (171) 

Graduated from Forest Hill; 
Westerner; amateurish golfer; 
helped finance course by teach- 
ing swimming, winning 4 scholar- 
ships, and betting on the Cardin- 

John Orr Miller (ARE) 

Oshawa, Ont. (172) 

Mechanical. Spent two years in 
army and returned on D.V.A. 
dole. Hopes they extend this to 
carry him to Harvard. Fined two 
years in Trinity, enjoying swim- 
ming and skiing. 

William Gerald Moorehead 

Brampton, Ont. (173) 

Civil from Brampton H.S. Hon- 
orary member of K.C.R. Ex- 
R.C.A.F. Played basketball and 
lacrosse during stay. Needs a 
desk from here in large enough 
for size ll's. 



LOOKING A LOT like Buck Rogers gazing into the future through 
h's goggles is this engineering student at work on some secret 
procsss in the basement laboratories of the Mining Building, 
stronghold of the laboratorious Schoolman. 

r 173 1 


Robert Donald Morrison 

Toronto. Ont. (174) 

Chemical. Humberside eject of 
'43. "Attempted'" many intra- 
mural sports. Yo-yo artist I & 
II year. Varsity sport writer III 
& IV. Member U. of T. bridge 
club IV. 

Sydney Moses (II A*) 

Sudbury, Ont. (175) 

Mechanical. Graduated Sudbury 
High School. Ex-army. Univer- 
sity squash champion 1944. Up in 
air about airplanes, but down to 
earth about brunettes. Future — 
Travelling and Davis Cup tennis 

Ralph Desmond Mosher 

Fort Frances, Ont. (176) 

Although winner of an Engineer- 
ing athletic letter in hockey and 
an honour man in Chemical, he 
still couldn't drink them all at 
once. He tried. 

H. H. Mullinger 

Tom Lionel Newell 

Toronto, Ont. (178) 

Civil Engineering. Came to S.P.S. 
from Oakwood C.I., winning a 
D.V.A. scholarship between sec- 
ond and third years. Senior 
interfaculty wrestling champ 
1943 and on Mulock Cup win- 
ners 1943. 

Henry Y. Okada 

Toronto, Ont. (179) 

"Hank" starred in all activities, 
especially those co-educational; 
one of the power boys in Elec- 
trical Engineering. Ambition: To 
get free passes to all football 

Maurice E. J. O'Loughlin (Bell) 
Sarnia, Ont. (180) 

Started with 4T5. Lived on 
George for 2Vv years. Spent 4 
years at S.P.S. learning new 
ways of employing Cook's Var- 
iable Constant. Plans to be suc- 

Loren Arthur Oxley 

Toronto, Ont. (182) 

Began Architecture in '35; hopes 
to graduate in '47. Hiatus ex- 
plained by one year at Columbia, 
one building munitions plants, 
and four in the R.C.E. 

Noubar (Fred) Papazian 

York Mills, Ont. (183) 

Fugitive from Earl Haig Col- 
legiate. Played torrid trumpet 
4 years with University band. 
Fond of good jazz and tall 
blondes. Plans to retire upon 

Rex Clement Parker 

Toronto, Ont. (184) 

Received early University train- 
ing at the University of British 
Columbia. Was there active in 
student government. Outdoor 
Club, Musical Society. Have just 
completed 4 years as Engineer 
Officer in the R.C.N.V.R. Hope 
to practise Engineering (Mechan- 
ical) in Ontario. 

Wm. Arthur David Parratt 

Scarboro, Ont. (185) 

Mechanical. Member of A.S.M.E., 
E.I.C. and A.P.E.O. Can always 
revert to bee keeping — a honey 
of a job — but hopes to work in 

Roy J. Paterson 

Toronto, Ont. (186) 

Chem. Eng. Attended "school" 
in spare time while in orchestra 
work — strictly an E-Flat charac- 
ter, sharp as a meat ball and a 
natural for passing supps. 

Arthur Paulin 

Toronto, Ont. (187) 

Ex-Malvern, Ex-R.C.E.M.E., 
And soon Ex-S.P.S. 
Hopes his many machine designs 
Seldom suffer an excess stress. 

William Alfred Payne 

Toronto, Ont. (188) 

Mechanical Engineering. Played 
on and managed school swimming 
and water polo teams. Two years 
in army. 

Leo Gerard Phelan 

Toronto, Ont. (190) 

Mining Geology. Chief hobby is 
skiing. Toured Europe with the 
infantry. Intends to see the rest 
of the world. 

William Bill George Pidlubny 

Fort Frances, Ont. (191) 

Met many grand people during 
his studies. Future plans — To 
meet more grand people. 

David Pinkus 

Toronto, Ont. (192) 

Mechanical. Hogtown product, 
from Harbord C.I. Pinky played 
basketball, volleyball I-IV. Stud- 
ent member A.S.M.E., E.I.C. Sta- 
dium marshal. Proud possessor of 
Keenan & Keyes. Hopes to gain 
40 lbs. via 40 beers. 

Stephen Andrew Potocny 

Toronto, Ont. (193) 

Ceramic. Matriculated from Tim- 
mins High. Member of Canadian 
and American Ceramic Societies. 
Future: Undecided. 

Alfred J. Prell (AT^ 

Oshawa, Ont. (194) 

An Oshawa boy in Mechanical, 
Joe played a little saxophone 
on his off nites. Plans to keep 
away from T.O. in future. 

Edgar George Pye 

Toronto, Ont. (195) 

Mining Geology from Scarboro. 
Got here on Bursary, intends 
grabbing an M.A.Sc. in rock- 

David Fong Quan 

Toronto, Ont. (196) 

From Jarvis C.I. to Mechanical. 

Next hop (I hope) will be into 

automotive industry. President 

of Chinese Students Association 


V. J. Ralston 


Roy Eliseo Orlando 
Toronto, Ont. (181) 

An architect from Malvern who 
seems to spend hours over a 
chess board with a little music 
and sport during the breaks. 

John Benedict Phelan 

Mimico, Ont. (189) 

Civil Engineering. Matriculated 
from Mimico High School. Played 
hockey and baseball on school 
teams. Future interest to live a 
full life. 

William George Ratz 

Kitchener, Ont. (198) 

From K-W C.I. to study Mechan- 
ical Engineering and also to 
obtain an education. (Neither 
ambition satisfied). Active in 
V.C.F. and A.S.M.E. 

[174 1 


f 175 1 


Donald Keith Reynolds 

St. Catharines. Ont. (199) 

Loves girls and parties, but terri- 
fied by thought of marriage and/ 
or children. Likes sports, but is 
lousy player. Hopes to be con- 
sulting Chemical Engineer. 

George Albert Rice 

Windsor. Ont. (200) 

Matriculated from Assumption 
College 1942; Student of Mechan- 
ical Engineering 1943-47; mem- 
ber University residence — East 
House. 1944-45. No definite fu- 
ture plans. 

Murray B. Rice 

Windsor, Ont. (201) 

Mechanical, from Sandwich H.S. 
Hopes to become associated with 
automobile work in Mechanical. 

Charles Edward Rickards 

Toronto. Ont. (202) 

Electrical. From Malvern C.I. At 
Skule, developed interests in 
swimming, basketball, music and 
beautiful campus scenery. 

David Vaughn Roland 

Beamsville, Ont. (208) 

Metallurgy. Honour man. "S" 
holder for junior hockey and 
football. Started 4T3. Returned 
in October '45, after 4 army years, 
as capt. with M.B.E. Married. 
Hopes for career in industry. 

John Cameron Roney (*TA) 

Toronto, Ont. (209) 

Electrical from Oakwood. Inter- 
ested in Camera Club and K.C.R. 
Glad to be through, is now avail- 
able for any 'big' executive job. 

Lloyd Bradley Rose 

Newmarket, Ont. (210) 

Quote — Newmarket — Unquote. 

Duncan Graham Ross (Kl'T) 

London, Ont. (211) 

Graduated from Lucan High 
School in 1942 to enter Mechan- 
ical Engineering. Returned in 
1945 on discharge from the 
armed forces. Greatly interested 
in international fraternal organ- 

Malcolm R. Sabiston (BAX) 

Toronto, Ont. (217) 

Engineering Physics. To Skule 
from L.P.C.I., Toronto. Played 
hockey for school and is inter- 
ested in Refrigeration Engineer- 

Peter Moffatt Sandham 

St. Catharines, Ont. (218) 

Tall and dark, brown eyes too. 
He used to wear the airforce blue; 
A Civil Engineer, he will be. 
Accompanied by a blonde O.T. 

Stanley B. Sandler (B2P) 

Toronto, Ont. (219) 

Oakwood C.I. to Chemical; rug- 
by, basketball for old "Skule". 
Social director and vice chan- 
cellor of frat. Looks to post 
grad. at C.I.T., then business. 

William E. A. Rispin (AXA) 

Chatham, Ont. (203) 

A Chemical from Chatham on 
the Emerson Wickett Memorial 
scholarship; Industrial Chemistry 
Club, sec. -treasurer III, vice- 
chairman IV. Looks to oil down 
South America way. 

Harold Ellis Roberts 

Toronto, Ont. (204) 

Mechanical Engineering. Played 
hockey and soccer for school. 
2% years in Air Force. 

John Peter Stewart Roberts 

Toronto, Ont. (205) 

Chemical Engineering. Graduate 
of Lawrence Park; started in '42. 
took recess in Merchant Navy 
for a year. Intercollegiate box- 
ing team III. IV; interfaculty 
rugby II-IV. Intends to enter 
the profession. 

Stuart Mackay Robertson 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (206) 

Attended Stamford Collegiate, 
Niagara Falls. Took two years 
engineering at Queen's before 
transferring to U. of T. Won his 
faculty letter in III. Addicted to 
bowling, basketball, bridge. 

James Grayer Robinson 

Richmond Hill, Ont. (207) 

Civil. Graduate of Oakwood C.I. 
1943. Played soccer I-IV, inter- 
collegiate IV; hockey. Future in 
municipal engineering and pur- 
suit of happiness (?). 

Mrs. Shelagh M. L. Rounthwaite 

Toronto, Ont. (212) 

Architecture, from St. Clement's 
School. Loves tennis and skiing. 
Played basketball with O.T. team 
in second, and Meds-S.P.S. in 
fourth. Completed schooling 
while husband overseas. 

Ross Henry Routliffe 

Toronto, Ont. (213) 

Chemical Engineering. Graduated 
Vaughan Rd. C.I. Spent one year 
in Navy. Interested in squash, 
canoeing, skiing. Sorry to leave. 

Michael Ruscher 

Kingsville, Ont. (214) 

Born in Rumania. Resides at 
Kingsville, Ont. Matriculated 
from Kingsville High. Interested 
in all types of sports. Future 
plans still not definite. 

Gordon Ian Russell 

Toronto, Ont. (215) 

Mechanical. Graduated North To- 
ronto Collegiate and worked a 
year. Interrupted course with a 
hitch in the Navy. Interested in 
yachts and old cars. Heading 
anywhere there is a definite, in- 
teresting future. 

Ramsay Nicholas Saba 

Toronto, Ont. (216) 

Mechanical. From Danforth Tech. 
Was one of the men behind the 
School Nite scenes. Played rug- 
by for school. 

Robert "Bob" R. Schieck 

Shawinigan Falls, Que. (220) 

Born in Buffalo, New York: 
matriculated from Shawinigan 
Falls High School. Resided at 
South House, University resi- 
dence. Interested in swimming. 
Intends to enter research work. 

Charles Edward Scott 

Lefroy, Ont. (221) 

Drifted into Chemical from Gra- 
venhurst High School. Had his 
share of wine, women and song — 
well, song anyway, with Blue 
and White Band. Future — More 

William A. Scott 

Toronto, Ont. (222) 

Civil Engineering. Graduated 
from North Toronto Collegiate, 
played minor interfaculty sports, 
enjoyed survey camp. Future 
plans — always keep busy. 

William Lewis Scott 

Toronto, Ont. (223) 

Came from Scarborough C.I. to 
study Electrical Engineering. Held 
Stevens Memorial scholarship. 
Participated in interfaculty sports 
and member of Toronto Ski Club 
Also interested in music. 




SOCCER ON THE MAiN campus took the extra-curricular interest 
of many an engineer during the year's sports battles. Two soc- 
serites here fight it out with a bit of footwork to decide who will 
give the ball a kick. 

[177 1 


Thomas Edward Seal 

Gananoque, Ont. (224) 

S.P.S. after expulsion from Gan- 
anoque High. Required prolonged 
rest in Navy between second 
and third. Ambition: To spend 
one summer on each of the 1000 

Louis Sklar 

Toronto, Ont. (233) 

Engineering Physics. Came to 
S.P.S. from Harbord C.I. On 
Hart House "house" committee 
1946-47 and also member of Sr. 
intercollegiate wrestling team. 

Donald Henry Staples 

Orono, Ont. (241) 

Survived four never-to-be-for- 
gotten years of Aeronautical 
Engineering, tennis, hockey, ski- 
ing and sups. Hopes to put all 
that he learned into practice. 

A. W. L. Segel 


Kenneth Harris Sharpe 

Toronto, Ont. (226) 

Civil. Matriculist of Humberside. 
Member of Engineering Society. 
"I voted". Enjoyed rugby and 
swimming ,had picture taken on 
a hockey team. Graduate of 
Navy and Engineering some day. 
May do work for George. 

Thomas Grant Sheridan 

Smiths Falls, Ont. (227) 

Chemical. Graduated from S.F. 
C.I. Took every opportunity to 
enjoy life at school. Interested 
in skiing and canoeing. Has a 
date with Lady Luck and a fu- 
ture in industry. 

Henry Norihiko Shoji 

Minto Mine, B.C. (228) 

Origin — Vancouver. Two years 
undergrad. at U.B.C. and '44 
graduate in Maths, option, 
McMaster University. Advocator 
of "coffee time" during labs. 
Future — Aircraft designer. 

Gordon William Shorter 

Ottawa, Ont. (229) 

Mechanical Engineering, was on 
Varsity tennis team 1938-39, 
played Jr. S.P.S. basketball. 
Navy delayed graduation four 

John Alexander Simpson (BAX) 
Toronto, Ont. (230) 

From U.C.C. to Mining Geology. 
Played hockey for S.P.S. and 
Varsity, football for S.P.S. A 
member of the Canadian Military 
Institute. Sees future in mining 

Robert Paul Singer (SX) 

Toronto, Ont. (231) 

Chemical. Came to S.P.S. from 
U.C.C. Spent his summers en- 
deavouring to gain some prac- 
tical experience. His future lies 
in the hands of Providence. 

V. V. Sinitsin 


Murray Sklar 

Toronto, Ont. (234) 

Harbord-sent, — to S.P.S. Kept 
busy by his fiancee and work. 
Future: Commercial work is a 
desire but any paying proposition 
will be considered. 

Edward Irwin Smith 

Weston, Ont. (235) 

Paddled thru Weston Collegiate; 
rowed into Chemical; lasted 4 
years without being shipwrecked, 
and is now sailing towards a for- 
tune. Hobby — Yachting. 

Gordon Smith 

Toronto, Ont. (236) 

Engineering Physics from Har- 
bord. With S.P.S. wrestling team 
'44-'45 and intercollegiate team 
'45-'46. Copped school "S" and 
Varsity "V", also intercollegiate 
2nd colours. 

James Douglas Smith 

Barrie, Ont. (237) 

Having survived school auctions, 
school nites, school elections, 3 
years in Navy and matrimony, 
faces graduation with smile. 
Future (?) He hopes so. 

Roderick James (Rod) Smith 

Lakeview, Ont. (238) 

Big "Smitty" hails from Port 
Credit H.S. and, famed as the 
"Skule" auctioneer, found time 
to hold up the "Blue" football 
squad, '45-'46. President IV 

Conn Stafford Smythe 

Toronto, Ont. (239) 

Started course in 1939. Joined 
Navy 1941, returned in 1945. 
Married, with two children. 
Hopes to apply degree to more 
scientific shovelling of sand. 

Ronald Weldon Spafford 

Toronto, Ont. (240) 

Electrical. Graduated from North 
Toronto. Played some hockey 
for school before joining army. 
Originally 4T5. 

Robert William Stedman 

Ottawa, Ont. (242) 

Mechanical. Graduated from 
Ashbury College and R.M.C. be- 
fore spending three years in 
British army. Entered S.P.S. 
1944; chairman A.S.M.E. student 

Thomas Richard Stee (2X) 

Toronto, Ont. (243) 

From T.C.S., Port Hope, to L.P. 
C.I. to S.P.S.!! Golfed for 4 title- 
winning teams from S.P.S., also 
on Sr. intercollegiate squad 1946. 
Managed latter in '45 and '46. 
Future: Business course at an 
American U. 

D. M. Steiner 


Roland Burk Stewart 

Seaforth, Ont. (246) 

Electrical. Tried the Air Force 
for three years. Now training 
to earn enough to pay his income 


Boris Peter Stoicheff 
Toronto, Ont. (247) 

Engineering Physics (X-rays and 
Spectroscopy). Born in Yugo- 
slavia. Matriculated from Jarvis 
C.I. Played soccer for 3 years 
S.P.S. I. Fourth year rep. of Eng. 
Physics Club. To continue 

Donald H. Storey 

Toronto, Ont. (248) 

Hullabalu, Callay Callu 
He cried in uffish glee, 
Callay Callu, I'm thru', I'm thru'. 
O joy divine — Oh bliss sublime — 

William John Stothers 

Fort William, Ont. (249) 

Electrical Engineering and an old 
St. Mike's boy. Interrupted by 
spell in R.CA.F. as Flight-Eng. 
Has too many outside activities 
and would like to hibernate in 
the far North. 

[178 1 


4H Hi «fl 

ALL IS NOT BEER in the engineer's life, as is clearly shown by this trio 

of oily-handed schoolmen working in the heat engines laboratory in 

the Mechanical Building, whence come all the explosions and all the 

putt-putt oi motors from the south end of the campus 



Harold Ross Stott 

Toronto. Ont. (250) 

Civils. Paroled from De LaSalle. 
Liked sports, liked women better 
— didn't have time for both. 
Future very indefinite. 

A. K. Stuart 


Martin Stubbins 

Toronto. Ont. (252) 

Chemical. Specialized in print- 
ing at Central Tech. Matricula- 
tion at night school. Tired of 
working, so came to S.P.S. In- 
terested in politics and women- 
understands neither. 

Glenn Allan Tamblyn 

Orono, Ont. (253) 

Entered Chemical from Bowman- 
ville High School. His hobby is 
the piano, altho' he blew a mean 
horn in the Blue and White 
Band. Intentions — good. 

Robert Somers Tate (AIA) 

Toronto, Ont. (254) 

Electrical Engineering. Bob is a 
U.T.S. old boy, and has returned 
to Skule from the service. 

J. G. Taylor 

H. Teekman 



Edward Teghtsoonian 

Toronto, Ont. (257) 

Eng. Phys. After leaving Jarvis 
C.I. found time to dabble in bas- 
ketball, volleyball and lacrosse 
for S.P.S. 

Roy Thomas (*AO) 

Toronto, Ont. (258) 

Metallurgy. Stumbled from Park- 
dale Collegiate Band into School 
Nite, U.C. Follies. Daffydil Nite 
and S.P.S. Future— Will probably 
be in metallurgical engineering 
or some alloyed art. 

Edmund James Thompson 

Aylmer, Ont. (259) 

Civil Engineering. Matriculated 
from Aylmer High School. Sur- 
vey Camp vocalist — Intends to 
apply talent to construction. 

Gordon Bruce Thompson 

Swansea, Ont. (260) 

Student in Engineering Physics. 
A loud noise cut off by the caput 
— plays with sound and com- 
munications equipment. Intends 
to do research in communica- 

G. B. Thornton 


Lawrence Malcolm Tod 

Toronto, Ont. (262) 

Chemical. Matriculated from 
Humberside Collegiate Institute. 
Spent the summers working in 
paint, rubber and steel plants. 
Interested in skiing, snooker, and 
boogie. Plans — Vague. 

Alan Hugh Todd (AT) 

Gait, Ont. (263) 

Chemical Engineering; Intercol- 
legiate track '45-'46. Jr. rugby 
S.P.S. '44; from the K.C.R. to 
wine, women and the road to 

Robert Alexander Tothe 

Caledonia, Ont. (264) 

Ceramics. From Caledonia High. 
Chairman of Ceramic Club 1946- 

Frank Carmen Totino 

Coniston, Ont. (265) 

Civil Engineering. Member Blue 
and White Band III-IV. Prospec- 
tive M.A.Sc. and O.L.S. A town 
engineer in Embryo — any town 
without rocks and sulphur fumes. 

J. H. Towse 


Roy Gordon Tredgett 

Toronto, Ont. (267) 

Civil. Loved survey camp and 
S.P.S., although time table didn't 
always agree with world series 
broadcasts. Revelled in socials, 
executive duties, sports and rug- 
by trips. Ambition: To grow old 

Walter Tronianko ( Be II ) 

Windsor, Ont. (269) 

Architecture. Aided in musical 
entertainment for 14 campus pro- 
ductions and directed School-Nite 
music. Frat president 1945-46, 
secretary-treasurer Architectural 
Club, Music committee. Slight 
leaning to music might influence 

Graham Harold Tucker (*A9) 
Bridgetown, B.W.I. (270) 

50% Mechanical, first 50% Civil, 
seeing the light after second year. 
Likes flying and hopes to do 
research work in jet propulsion. 
Played Varsity rugger 1946. 

John Tutechy 

Nakina, Ont. (271) 

A literary-minded engineer who 
tried not to let engineering inter- 
fere with his education. Plans: 
Work, matrimony and post-grad, 
work in Economics. 

Peter Tymocko 

Toronto, Ont. (272) 

Mining, from Harbord C.I. Did 
short stint in R.C.A.F. Played 
basketball for M. and M. and 
also water polo for Jr. school. 
No future plans as yet. 

Robert Ross Urquhart 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (273) 

K. S. A. Trcviianus 


Electrical. 3 summers with Hy- 
dro; student A.I.E.E.; started in 
Mechanical but switched from 
drafting board to short circuits; 
ambitions — Make a million and 
stay single— Hoping for the best. 

W. Marshall Van Der Voort 
Toronto, Ont. (274) 

Chemical Engineering. Originally 
class of 4T5. Airforce navigator. 
Graduate class of 4T7. Actually 
attended a 9 o'clock lecture 
Ambition: Quit smoking. 



ENGINEERING SOCIETY Executiver Jim Brown sets a match to the 
noisy little School cannon, emblem of engineering achievement on 
campus, prior to an excursion to one of the SPS rugby games 
in the intramural circuit. 



Leo Elio Venchiarutti 

Toronto, Ont. (275) 

Architecture — from Humberside. 
Served on various school social 
committees. Won "S" for la- 
crosse. Likes skiing and hunt- 
ing. Member of Newman Club. 

Stuart Waddell (2X) 

Toronto, Ont. (276) 

N.T.C.I. to Chemical. Active in 
hockey I-IV; basketball I. Thinks 
a 26 hour day the thing for 
Skulemen. Post-grad, and tra- 
vel looks good. 

Johnny Franklin Walker (KS) 

Toronto. Ont. (277) 

A Civil from Humberside. Class 
president I, Civil Club executive 
II-IV. Dabbled in Skule Nite, 
hockey. I came — I saw — I con- 
quered (I hope). 

James Bruce Wallace 

Toronto, Ont. (278) 

Chemical Engineering. Gradu- 
ated from Lawrence Park CI. 
Found school tougher than work, 
but struggled to the end — an En- 
gineer. Future confused. 

Bernard Wasserman 

Hamilton, Ont. (279) 

Graduated from Central Colleg- 
itte, Hamilton, Ont. Then into 
Electrical Engineering. Resided 
in South House, University resi- 
dence. Member of Blue and 
White Band '45-'46. 

Gordon Ashton Webster (*KS) 
Mimico, Ont. (280) 

S.P.S. track '41. S.P.S. IV lacrosse 
'42. Had an air force holiday 
from '43-'45. Interested in a girl, 
magnet, correcting a golf slice 
and watching others play lacrosse. 

Harry Lloyd Webster 

Toronto, Ont. (281) 

Lloyd matriculated from Malvern 
C.I. and entered S.P.S. with high 
hopes of becoming an engineer. 
He's leaving S.P.S. with the same 

Fred Weinberg 

Toronto, Ont. (282) 

Camera enthusiast from Harbord. 
Future: Nuclear Physics or Elec- 
tronics Research. 

John Francis Whittaker 

Calgary, Alberta (284) 

Engineering Physics and R.C.A.F. 
type is John, and he hails from 
the wild West. X-rays and Spec- 
troscopy seem to be his leanings. 

John Alfred Whitten 

Toronto, Ont. (285) 

Mechanical. From Humberside 
Collegiate. Started in 4T5, rested 
with R.C.A., finished on D.V.A. 
Specialized in Lab. reports and 
dances (in reverse order). Plans 
to work between sailing seasons. 

Stewart Samuel Wier 

Toronto, Ont. (286) 

Mechanical. Came to Skule from 
East York C.I. Played rugby for 
Sr. S.P.S. in III and IV. Future: 
Internal combustion engines with 
lots of hunting and fishing. 

Robert Hutt Williams 

St. Catharines, Ont. (287) 

Architecture. Came to School 
from St. Catharines C.I. On 
Toike Oike staff 1945-46. Design 
Toike Oike cover '44-'45. Wants 
to spend future in search of 
modern architecture and clients. 

Archibald Stewart Williamson 

Toronto, Ont. (288) 

Civil. Came to School from Bloor 
C.I. Kibitzed in most sports for 
school. Lacrosse I & IV, hockey 
I & II. Enjoys sailing, skiing and 
hunting. Future — Municipal en- 

John Wm. R. Wilson 

Toronto, Ont. (289) 

Chemical. Did not quite succeed 
in raising the educational stan- 
dards. Slightly interested in 
athletics. Basketball, soccer, vol- 
leyball championships. Now seek- 
ing a home away from it all. 

M. C. Wolfe 


Wm. John Chaplin Wright 

St. Catharines, Ont. (292) 

Chemical. Matriculated from 
Ridley College, was member of 
Kappa Alpha Society upon re- 
turning from the Navy, became 
interested in squash and golf. 
Future undetermined. 

Donald Ralph Yeomans (Ben) 
Toronto, Ont. (293) 

From Humberside Collegiate. 
Ambition: To spend his winters 
as resident engineer studying 
glaciation effects on Mont Trem- 

Herbert Young 

Guelph, Ont. (294) 

Chemical; Infantry officer in Can. 
army. Active in rugby, boxing, 
baseball. Future — Indefinite. 

Joseph Young 

Guelph, Ont. (295) 

Chemical. Decided to try four 
years at S.P.S. after graduating 
from Guelph C.V.I. Took part 
in faculty sports, mainly basket- 
ball. Future not definitely de- 
cided as yet. 

Oscar Zanatta 

Fort Erie, Ont. (296) 

I came from the world to the 
"Ivory Tower", 

Four years I gazed from this 
sheltered bower, 

Now comes the time — the ap- 
pointed hour, 

I must leave to struggle in life's 

Bernard Harvey Zarnett 

Toronto, Ont. (297) 

Mechanical, from Harbord C.I. 
Hopes to enter Osgoode or busi- 

Joseph William Zink 

Moncton, New Brunswick (298) 
Chemical. Transferred from St. 
F. X. University in N.S. and made 
his III year his first at Skule. 
Leaves U. of T. with two ques- 
tions unanswered — plans? fu- 

Robert Archibald Weir (<M'A) 
Toronto, Ont. (283) 

Civil. Matriculated from Park- 
dale C.I. Enjoys photography and 
home life. Chairman of Civil 
Club 1946-47. Interested in mak- 
ing the world a better place in 
which to live. 

William Arthur Woodcock 

Toronto, Ont. (291) 

Mechanical. Extended and en- 
livened educational period with 
interlude in Navy, now primarily 
interested in locating patron to 
take over from D.V.A. 

Albert "Abner" Zlatkis 

Toronto, Ont. (299) 

Advanced from Harbord Colleg- 
iate in 1943 to study Chemistry 
here. Interests include tennis, 
women and movie photography. 
Future — Plans to combine re- 
search with matrimony. 



It 1 

Hj Ikk^ — 

A i . + / W '. ^.i 

GUEST SPEAKER L. W. Brockington, K.C.. speaks to the engineering 
undergraduates at the annual School Dinner while ever-present guest. 
Sidney Smith, looks hungry and pensive. 






D.D.S. F.A.C.D. 

Faculty of Dentistry under the accelerated curriculum adopted during 
the war to more quickly prepare dental students for service in the 
Canadian Dental Corps. As nineteen dental graduates from Australia 
and nine from England and Scotland have joined this class for the final 
year, as well as one from Norway, the outlook of the members of the 
class will be broadened through the exchange of views with dentists who 
come from such widely separated parts of the world. 

This year's class in Dental Nursing is unique in that nearly all its 
members have served in some branch of the Women's Active Services. 

Although you all are graduating under peaceful conditions, you 
are entering a very unsettled world. Old social customs are being swept 
away and changes are taking place more rapidly than in any age of 
the past. As your ancestors pioneered in a new and unknown part of 
the world, so you are now pioneers in a changing social system. You 
are challenged to be leaders in moulding a new and better future, to 
ensure that all will have an equal opportunity to live full and 
satisfying lives. 

Besides giving good professional services to your patients, you 
must play the part of good citizens. After thoughtful reasoning by a 
well-balanced mind and always seeking the truth, ymi must take your 
place in endeavouring to better the conditions in the community in 
which you live. So, relying on your own iudgment and ability, do what 
seems to be the courageous thing. If you have faith, these new social 
movements should bring about improved living conditions for many 
people, and also a higher standard of health. An increasing regard for 
the relationship of dental conditions to general health will result in a 
greater appreciation of good dental service. You must, therefore, enter 
on vour life work with the noble purpose of serving your patients 
and your community with confidence in yourselves and with an abiding 
faith in the future of vour country. 

[ 184 1 


C)_ £) O O P 


TOP ROW: W. J. Dunn, President; J. R. Fletcher, Vice-President; M. J. Gibson, Secretary; 

E. R. Luxford, Treasurer; H. C. Parrott, Director of Social Activities; H. G. Lightford, 

Director oj Dentantics. 

BOTTOM ROW: R. W. Vandervoort, Director of Athletics; J. A. Guest, Director of 

Publicity; E. R. Bilkey, Editor of Hya Yaka; D. E. W. Boyd, Torontonensis Rep.; 

L. V. Crowley, P. A. Bates, C. J. Sivell. 

Return To Normal 

These were changing times and the parlia- 
ment of dental students was in accord. From 
the ex-service freshman who demanded 
healthy sport as part of the professional cur- 
riculum, to the senior years who appreciated 
the need for cultural background, the move- 
ment was afoot. 

The progressive Cabinet led by Wes Dunn 
allotted money to field more teams than ever 
before, laid the foundation for a literary so- 
ciety to broaden the outlook of the dental 
undergraduate and returned the dignified 

"At Home" of student and staff to its prewar 
formal set up. 

Over thirty graduates from Australia, 
England and Scotland, joined the final year 
to the mutual benefit of both graduate and 

With this year's graduation, the wartime 
accelerated course came to an end. Once 
again courses will return to normal and the 
staff will be relieved of that extra work which 
they so graciously undertook for the gradu- 
ating year. 

[185 | 


Julius Abrahamsen 

Trundheim, Norway. (1) 

Graduated from Oslo Dental Col- 
lege in 1935. During the war 
served with the Royal Norwegian 
Air Force in Toronto and Great 
Britain, and later transferred to 
the Norwegian Public Health 
service in New York. 

Gordon Samuel Anker 

Toronto, Ont. (2) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I. 
Engaged in playground work 
during summers — interested in 
baseball, music, football and bas- 
ketball. Likes child dentistry. 

William Haig Bain 

Glasgow, Scotland. (3) 

Born Perthshire, Scotland. L.D.S. 
Glasgow, 1937. Royal Navy 1937- 
46. Surgeon Lieut. -Cmdr. (Den- 
tal). Golf, rugby, photography. 
Intends staying in Canada. 

Laurence James Bogue 

North Vancouver, B.C. (9) 

Lorrie, an ad fundem from the 
West, was one of the bucks in 
the class until a certain girl 
called the tune. Now his interests 
are marital and dental. 

David Edmund Watt Boyd 

Dominica, British W. Indies. (10) 
Secretary-Treasurer II. President 
III. Torontonensis Representa- 
tive V. Parliament Prize II, IV. 
Varsity soccer III. Club Secre- 
tary IV. International, Camera, 
Chess Clubs; cricket. Post grad- 
uate work and then home. 

Russell Thomas Frederick Boyd 

Sydney, Australia. (11) 

Russell joined the class in final 
year, has his B.D.S. from Sydney 
University and plans to continue 
studies in the U.S. and England. 

Victor Joseph Culotta 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Ad Eundem with B.A. from St. 
Mike's, Vic finally made lectures 
on time. Students' Parliament 
prize III. Sec.-treas. III. Hockey, 
tennis, Newman Club. 

George Alexander Cuthbertson 

Grennock, Scotland (18) 

Another Ad Eundem from Scot- 
land. Qualified Glasgow 1939. 
Served in Army Dental Corps 
1940-46, France and Germany. 
Future plans depend on the Bri- 
tish Government. 

Leo Dault 

Montreal, Quebec (19) 

Leo got his B.A. and B.Sc. from 
Montreal University, then taught 
for a while. Returned to get 
B.D.S., D.D.S. and L.C.D. Now 
adds D.D.S. (Toronto). Plans to 
do dentistry and teach. 

Frederick William Banford 

New Westminster, B.C. (4) 

"Buck" was scholarship winner, 
second year. Activities included 
lacrosse, swimming, Hart House 
Committee, extolling grandeur of 
B.C. Returning home to prac- 
tice Dentistry and cheer for the 

Constandinos Barootes 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

"Conn", dapper and well-dressed, 
knows whereof he speaks when 
he pronounces on (a) horses, 
(b) liquors, (c) women. Would 
be a Medico-Dentist. 

Owen Brierley Basil-Jones 

Sydney, Australia. (6) 

Owen (pronounced Irwin) grad- 
uated from University of Sydney 
(1942) and has been in the 
R.A.A.F. since. Joined the class 
last year. Plans are fluid. 

Alfred Bayley 

Elsternwick, Australia. (7) 

Alfred got three scholarships at 
Ballarat School, his Dental de- 
gree at Melbourne University. 
Interested in Art, early History 
Biology. Belongs to Returned 
Soldiers' Club (Victoria). Spe- 
cializing in oral surgery. 

John Medwell Brown 

Hythe, England. (12) 

London University, L.D.S., R.C.S. 
Eng., 1938. Royal Naval Dental 
Service. IV year Ad Eundum 
Gradum. Intends to settle in 

Lance Maynard Clark 

Sydney, New South Wales. (13) 
One of many Adeundems, Lance 
has won three scholarships; is 
interested in landscape painting, 
ice skating (temporary), movies. 
Beyond going home and visiting 
the West Indies, his plans are 

Ernest John Cloke 

Shrewsbury, England (14) 

Graduated from University Col- 
lege Hospital, London (1922). 
L.D.S., R.C.S. (Eng.). Univ. of 
Edinburgh (1943), H.D.D., R.C.S. 
(Edin.). John hopes to practise 
in Canada on completion of his 
requisite year. 

Eleanor A. E. Cornish (r<5>U) 

Ingersoll, Ont. (15) 

The littlest lady in the class, 
Eleanor got her B.A. from Wes- 
tern before entering Dentistry. 
Sorority vice-pres. IV. 

Richard Frederick Deakins 

Moree, N.S.W., Australia (20) 
Matriculated S.C.E.G.S., Sydney, 
1936. Graduated Sydney Univer- 
sity 1940, University Boxing Blue. 
Practised Moree & Orange, N.S. 
W. Served four and half years 
with R.A.A.F. Outside interests: 
skiing and beer. 

Lloyd Elvin Downey (S**) 

Belleville, Ont. (21) 

Hails from Belleville. Hobbies: 
Music and girls. Ambition: To 
practise in a small Eastern On- 
tario city. 

Ruth Alvena Dundas 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Ruth brought to Dentistry spark, 
wit, ability and something for 
the boys to admire. She comes 
from Humberside, knows good 
work, the right people, and is 
public minded. 

Wesley John Dunn (S X I'*) 

Toronto, Ont. (23) 

Entered Dentistry following Bloor 
Collegiate and Victoria College. 
President II year. Director of 
Dentantics III; president of Par- 
liament and Finance Commis- 
sioner S.A.C. V. Will practise in 

Edward Ralph Wood Bilkey 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

He's Dentistry's "Bing" and cap- 
able editor of the annual Hya 
Yaka. Has a magnetic personal- 
ity and a colourful future, both 
in Dentistry and with a certain 
young lady. 

Stuart McFaul Crouch 

Toronto, Ont. (16) 

"Stu" likes the outdoor and 
farming. Plans to stay single 
indefinitely. Will practise in a 
smaller town where there are not 
too many people rushing around 
going nowhere. 

James Renwick Fletcher 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

Born Venezuela; resided Puerto 
Rico. Honours I, War Memorial 
scholarship II, Pro Liberis prize 
III, president V and vice-presi- 
dent Students' Parliament. Chair- 
man Fencing Club '47. 

[186 1 


_ \ ^ v 


DR. MacGREGOR DISCUSSES a problem in Pedodonlia. which they 

tell us is an important division of dentistry. Student Ed. Bilkey 

looks on. 



Derek David Freeman 

Oodnadatta, Australia (25) 

Another graduate from sunny 
Australia, and just out of the 
R.A.A.F. Finds rehabilitation 
easier with many local subjects 
than with strictly dental ones. 

Malcolm John Gibson ( X I'7) 

Toronto, Ont. (26) 

Mac matriculated from Lawrence 
Park, entered Dentistry, golf and 
the Dean's pet sport. President 
IV Psi Upsilon. Married Dulcet 
Singer Georgia Day. Will prac- 
tise in Toronto. 

Ralph Green (Afi) 

Peterborough, Ont. (27) 

Ralph matriculated from Peter- 
borough Collegiate. Executive 
Alpha Omega. Soccer III. Quiet, 
unassuming and undecided about 
future plans. 

James Arnold Guest (a**) 

Wyoming, Ont. (28) 

Matriculated from Petrolia High. 
Awarded two War Memorial 
scholarships and Students' Par- 
liament prize I. 1946-47: House 
manager of Zips, Hart House 
music committee, Dentistry pub- 
licity director. 

Bernard Hemrend (Afi) 

Windsor, Ont. (29) 

Matriculated from Patterson, a 
student of merit. Besides hand- 
ling fraternity finances, Bernie 
excels at snooker and other 
vigorous sports. 

Joseph Bernard Hinch 
Toronto, Ont. (30) 

De La Salle "Oaklands" — The 
Pest. Baseball, swimming, wo- 
men, polluted whisky — The Past. 
Dentistry — Present. More women, 
less work, maybe Dentistry — 
Future. Interested in gay widows 

A. Bruce Hord 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

Matriculated Lawrence Park 
Collegiate Institute. President of 
Predental (first) year Dentistry 
Bruce takes work in his easy 
stride, but leaves the future to 
the brunette. 

Russell Alan Hugill (3**) 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

A reliable fellow. Matriculated 
from Lawrence Park C.I. Vice- 
president of his fraternity and 
business manager of Hya Yaka. 
Russ's chief interest is Dentistry. 

Bruce Godfrey Hyams 

Melbourne, Australia (33) 

Educated Melbourne Grammar 
School and surprised everyone 
by graduating from Melbourne 
University. After four years in 
R.A.A.F. has come to Canada to 
increase his knowledge in many 

Alton Stanley Jackson 

Melbourne, Australia (34) 

Alton from "down under", found 
winter his main concern. Enjoys 
erratic game of golf but his main 
ambition is to become a pro- 
fessional tourist. 

Sidney Jacobs (Afi) 

Toronto, Ont. (35) 

Sid matriculated from Harbord, 
is secretary of Alpha Omega. 
Does excellent operative work 
but prefers Orthodontia. Plans 
post-grad, course and specialist 

Louis Karpin 

Maitland, Australia (36) 

Louis, like most of the men who 
joined the final year, has been 
practising for many years now 
since graduating from Sydney 
University. To return to Aus- 

Helen Campion Klasen (A.iA) 
Prince Albert, Sask. (37) 

Campion is an Ad Eundem — who 
made the class add "efficiency" 
to her other natural talents. A 
Tri-Delt, and a Loretto girl. 

Joseph Vincent N. Laframboise 

St. Isidore De Prescott, Ont. (38) 
B.A. (Ottawa); II, III Univ. of 
Montreal; IV, V Varsity. Plans 
to practise in Cornwall between 
golf, skiing, tennis and washing 
dishes with the wife. 

Robert Alfred Lawson 

Windsor, Ont. (39) 

Bob matriculated from Kennedy 
Collegiate, got the Walter Hoare 
scholarship, B.Sc, D.D.S. at 
McGill. Captain, Canadian Den- 
tal Corps. Plans a practice in 

Joseph Andre Lemieux 

Montreal, Que. (40) 

Andre joined III after a B.A. and 
Bachelor of Dental Surgery from 
Montreal University. Interested 
in better dentistry, skiing, bowl- 
ing, bridge and dancing if "it's 
in the game". 

Robert Douglas Leuty (#Ax) 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

He entered Dentistry '43, R.C.A.F. 
'44, III '45. An all-round athlete. 
Humanist and Vic Music Clubs. 
Ex-servicemen S.A.C. represen- 
tative. Athletic directorate IV. 

Harvey Leslie Levine 

Saskatoon, Sask. (42) 

An A Deundem from University 

of Sask. President of Alpha 

Omega (Afi) Dental fraternity 
1946-'47. Thinks the West is still 
the best. 

Ronald Keith Lindsay (01' A) 

Vancouver, B.C. (43) 

Keith went through Magee High 
and U.B.C., came to Varsity for 
Dentistry II and started "Club 
301" for wine, women and song. 
Vice-pres. IV. 

Harold Arthur M. Mason 

Toronto, Ont. (44) 

The strong man of Dentistry. 
Baseball, lacrosse, wrestling, vol- 
leyball, track and field. Plans 
nuptials after graduation and a 
practice in the east end. 

Leonard Rogers McBride (<t>&8) 
Vancouver, B.C. (45) 

A "Western Indian" who joined 
the class in II after Magee High. 
Fraternity sec.-treas. III. La- 
crosse, swimming, basketball, 
volleyball. It's back to the 
Golden West for Bun. 

Brian Duncan McCallum 

Melbourne, Australia (46) 

Educated Malvern Grammar. 
Bribed his way through Mel- 
bourne University. Tolerated 5V2 
years debauchery in R.A.A.F. 
Willing to marry Canadian popsy 
with yearly income of $30,000. 

John Edward McGovern 

Wollongong, Australia (47) 

Another graduate of Sydney Uni- 
versity, '40, Edward shared the 
"Caird" scholarship. He served 
in the R.A.A.F. Spent one year 
at Varsity to get his D.D.S. 

Donald Manly McKee (ARE) 

Toronto, Ont. (48) 

Following pre-medicine at the 
U. of M., the U. of T. beckoned. 
Multitudinous interests include 
hockey, skiing, swimming and the 

Samuel Mednick (Afi) 

Dents "A" basketball I-V, base- 
ball, soccer. Chairman Dents 
Basketball Club V. Active in 
fraternity. Intends to practise 
in Toronto and continue with 
athletic activities. 





Cyril Patrick Neeson 

London, Eng. (50) 

Qualified L.D.S. at Glasgow 1939. 
British Army Dental Corps 1941- 
46 in Egypt and Italy. University 
of Toronto '47. Plans on return- 
ing to England. 

Gordon Nikiforuk 

Redfield, Sask. (51) 

Nicki joined the class in II, won 
the James B. Willmott scholar- 
ship III, class of '23 scholarship 
IV. Camera & Chess Clubs. 
Plans post-grad. work. 

James Bruce Oidfield (S*+) 

Dundalk, Ont. (52) 

J. B. spent the first seventeen 
years of his young life taking a 
course in Agriculture. To ele- 
vate his cultural status, came into 
Dentistry. Future — Big time 
operator in small town. 

Theodore Neville Osborne 

Murgon, Queensland, Aus. (53) 
Graduated B.D.Sc, Univ. of 
Queensland 1937. Practised den- 
tistry Manango, Queensland, 
1937-40. Member RA.A.F. 1941- 
46. Active service New Guinea 

Harry Craig Parrott (H**) 

Mitchell, Ont. (54) 

Born in Mitchell; graduated 
from M.H.S. Social director for 
Dentistry '46-'47. Played on year 
teams volleyball and basketball. 
Hopes to practise in Preston 
after an early marriage. 

Charles "Chuck" Petrullo 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (55) 

Favourite sports, football, hockey. 
Coached football in '45, hockey 
in '46. Favourite pastime — danc- 
ing, learning new songs. Favour- 
ite saying: "Don't tell me your 
troubles, I have troubles of my 

Lome Maclntyre Roxburgh 

Glasgow, Scotland (58) 

Lome crossed the "pond" to get 
his D.D.S. after six years Dental 
Corps in Africa, Italy, Austria. 
Present activities: looking for 
rooms. Future: Getting a room. 

Joseph Lawrence Sertoli 

Griffiith, Australia (59) 

A senior man in the Australian 
contingent, RA.A.F. Always sees 
the humorous side of life. Spec- 
ialist in the science of changing 
residence. Popular with land- 

Donald Allan Sinclair (*A9) 

Vancouver, B.C. (60) 

"Skinflair" gets things done, 
though quite Conservative. Mem- 
ber Students' Parliament III. 
James B. Willmott scholarship 
IV. To return West. 

Harold Frederick Stevens (H^'*) 
Westport, Ont. (61) 

Fred matriculated from Athens 
H.S. and belongs to the "Zip" 
House now. Soccer III, IV. Fu- 
ture linked with the Dad's. 

Robert J. Stinson (2X) 

Fort William, Ont. (62) 

President of Sigma Chi 46-47. 
Another charter member of the 
conveniently located club on 
Huron Street. Future plan: to 
attend a nine o'clock lecture. 

Edward Sewell Teiffel 

Sydney. Australia (63) 

Edward matriculated from North 
Sydney High School; then went 
to Sydney University where he 
got his B.D.S. Plans to return 

John Henry Tripp 

Bethany, Ont. (64) 

The strong, silent man from 
Bethany, Ont. Famous for his 
photographic genius and clean 
living. Passions are: "Jo", out- 
doors, art and a cottage for two 
in Peterborough. 

Francis Xavier Watson 

Ipswich, Queensland, Aus. (67) 
Queensland University 19 3 7. 
Hockey and football. Practised 
in Sydney. 4 years A.I.F. Inter- 
ested in the time honoured pas- 
times plus skiing, golf. Intends 
visiting England, France before 
returning to Australia. 

Murray Ayearst Weaver (EX) 
Burlington, Ont. (68) 

Murray spent two and a half 
years before continuing III; has 
developed an all embracing in- 
terest in the opposite sex; is 
"charter" member of a certain 
Huron Club. 

Victor Plant Webb 

Brisbane, Australia (69) 

Science from University of 
Queensland in 1935 and came to 
Varsity last year. Victor settles 
for golf and chess. 

Ellice Marie Weir 

Sydney, Australia (70) 

Graduate of University of Syd- 
ney. Forewent surfing at Bondi 
Beach to attend IV year Dentis- 
try Toronto. Intends to return 
down under and impress natives 
with Canadian customs and 

Harold William Wigley 

Melbourne, Australia (71) 

Harold got his B.D.Sc. at Mel- 
bourne University, came to Var- 
sity '46 for D.D.S. Plans to see 
the continent, England. Then 
return home to practise or marry 

Ernest Henry Williams 

London, Eng. (72) 

Ernest is L.D.S., R.C.S. from Guys 
and University College Hospitals, 
made the rugby XV at both 
U.C.H. and London University. 
Royal Auto Club. Old Alleynian 

John Alexander Reid (S^*) 

Wallaceburg, Ont. (56) 

University Residence II; Den- 
tantics III-IV; member of Hart 
House Library committee IV; and 
president of Zip House IV; U. of 
T. Band I-III. 

David Ritz (AH) 

Toronto, Ont. (57) 

Harbord Collegiate. Pianist for 
various bands; Fratman. Dave 
has a terrific sense of humour. 
Plans a post-graduate course in 
the U.S. before practising in To- 

Ralph W. Vandervoort (EX) 

Stirling, Ont. (65) 

Vandy played "A" hockey, rugby 
until injuries and students made 
him athletic director V. Frater- 
nity secretary; allergic to dental 
nurses and sure that Stirling 
bombers, Sterling silver and 
Stirling, Ontario are identifiable. 

Norman Henry Vickers (EX) 
Hamilton, Ont. (66) 

A Navy veteran, Norm finished I 
at Varsity, II-IV at University of 
Texas, rejoined his classmates to 
finish V. Extra University activi- 
ties: Raising a family. 

Iain S. Cook 

Dunoon, Argyll, Scotland. (73) 
Licentiate in Dentistry, Royal 
Faculty of Physicians and Sur- 
geons, Glasgow, 1939. Served 5% 
years in Army Dental Corps— 4 
in India, Malaya, Java. Will 
practice on ye bonny banks. 

Gerald Holgate Roberts 

Port Stanley, Falkland Is. (74) 
Gerald comes from the Falkland 
Islands, famous in World War I. 
Graduated Bachelor of Dentistry, 
Leeds, England, 1946. Interests: 
sailing, fishing, photography. 

r 190 


X-RAY PICTURES are just as invaluable in dental work as in medicine. 
Here. Campion Klasen and John Brown make a radiographic survey. 



Violet Leone Brandes 

New Westminster, B.C. (1) 

Ex-R.C.A.F. Matriculated from 
Spalding H.S.. Spalding. Sask. 
Likes skating and swimming and 
dabbles a bit in photography. 

Margaret Helen Chesney 

Wolseley. Sask. (2) 

A western girl who's seen enough 
of the East— as a W.R.E.N., sta- 
tioned in Newfoundland and on 
the East Coast. Wants to return 
West and work in Winnipeg or 

Clara Geraldine Collings 

Medicine Hat, Alberta. (3) 

Matriculated from Alexandria 
High School. Got a look at Hali- 
fax and Newfoundland in the 

Margaret Donalda Farquharson 

Indianapolis, Indiana, U.S.A. (4) 
Intends to abandon all the drab- 
ness of Dental Nursing, tour 
Europe and then settle down in 
Oregon with a great hulk of a 

Margaret (Peggy) Fasken 
Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Was with the Signal Branch of 
the W.R.E.N.S., and loves the 
Navy — all of it! Plans to travel 
in Scotland and England and 
then work as a Dental Nurse on 
the West Coast. 

Marian Wilma Fleet 

Edmonton, Alberta. (6) 

Formerly with the Canadian 
Dental Corps. Matriculated from 
Vegreville H.S. and likes Univer- 
sity football and hockey games. 
Has her eye on the University 
Hospital in Edmonton. 

Barbara Cecil Fowler 

Toronto, Ont. (7) 

Matriculated from Lawrence 
Park. Likes winter sports, tennis 
and dancing. Member Dental 
Nurses' chorus line, Dentantics. 

Mary F. (Molly) Gorman 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (9) 

Formerly with the W.R.E.N.S. 
from Halifax to Winnipeg. In- 
terested in music, handicraft, 
dancing, roller skating. Looks to 
a future as a travelling Dental 

Marjorie Josephine Jay 

Wolverhampton, Staffs, Eng. (10) 
Member of basketball team and 
U.C.F. Came to us from Wolver- 
hampton Technical High School. 
Served in army in England and 
Continental Europe. Hopes to 
enter Mission Field. 

Patricia Mary Jones 
Hamilton, Ont. (11) 

Matriculated from Delta C.I. In- 
terested in tennis and knitting 
diamond socks. Managed the 
nurses' basketball team and 
stepped along with the rest of 
them in the Dentantics Chorus 

Jean Elizabeth Kines 

Roblin, Manitoba (12) 

Spent 45 months in the R.C.A.F. 
(W.D.). Now wants to have a 
hand in child dentistry. Looked 
after things for Torontonensis in 
Dental Nursing. 

June Margaret Lewis 
Windsor, Ont. (13) 

Another R.C.A.F. (W.D.) vet- 
eran. Among other things, June 
played basketball, served as 
athletic ren. and looked nice for 
the people in the Dentantics 
Chorus Line. 

Constance Geraldine Lohnes 

Sheet Harbour, Halifax, N.S. (14) 
Formerly with the Canadian 
Dental Corps. Looks forward to 
Dental Nursing somewhere in 
Canada or the U.S. 

Frances Lillian McCaw 

Fort Qu'Appele, Sask. (15) 

Matriculated from Regina Cen- 
tral Collegiate. Only one goal 
in life— to get back to the West 
as soon as possible. 

Doris Muriel Mathieson 

Vancouver, B.C. (17) 

In the W.R.C.N.S. for two years. 
Interested in badminton, tennis, 
swimming and skiing. Member 
Dental Nurses' Chorus Line for 

Marjorie ("Penny") Pennington 

Walkerville, Ont. (18) 

Former Wren writer in sports 
and recreation. Social convener 
of the class. Ambition is to work 
in a children's clinic. 

Dorothy "Jho" Powell 

Toronto, Ont. (19) 

From Runnymede C.I. Overseas 
one year with St. John Ambu- 
lance Brigade and saw parts of 
five countries on leaves. Also 
did her bit as a Dentantics 
dancing girl. 

Elspeth Spence 

Toronto, Ont. (20) 

From B 1 o o r C.I. and the 
W.R.C.N.S. in Halifax and Syd- 
ney. Hya Yaka rep and mem- 
ber basketball team. Here's one 
girl who's staying east — would 
like to work in Toronto. 

Helena Jean (Stewy) Stewart 
Yorkton, Sask. (21) 

Travelled with Canadian Army 
shows in the U.K. and on the 
continent. Directed the Dent- 
antics Chorus Line. Would like 
to spend her future dancing and 

Edith Winifred Warren 

Vancouver, B.C. (22) 

Ex-W.R.C.N.S.. Service on west 
coast and overseas. Likes skat- 
ing and swimming. Future plans 
include travel. 

Gloria Eugenie Weize 

Kamloops, B.C. (23) 

Ex -Wren. President '47 Class. 
Would like to work with a gov- 
ernment clinic amongst Indians 
in Northern H.B. Co. Trading 
Post, where she has already 
spent a few months. 

Grace Edith Gauntlet 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

Matriculated from Orillia C.I. 

Member basketball team and 

likes skiing, bowling, music. In- 
tends to travel and, of course, 
be a Dental Nurse. 

Thelma Rose (Mac) McGowan 
Bridgetown, Nova Scotia (16) 

Served with the C.W.A.C. 1943- 
46. Would like to travel West. 
Helped the Nurses' Chorus Line 
stage-step through Dentantics. 

Iris May White 

Grandview, Man. (24) 

From Grandview High School 

and three years' service with 
the R.C.A.F. (W.D.). Hopes to 

be a dental nurse for a travel- 
ling clinic. 







MOST OF YOU WHO GRADUATE in this class will say good-bye 
to a great many ideas about the practice of pharmacy of pre-war years. 
There is a consciousness that we are entering an era that will require 
a better academic training. Your College is getting ready to tear down 
some of the old structure and build a new structure in order to meet 
the demand for that better training. We expect that a visible part of 
this change will be realized in 1948, and we express our regrets that 
we are unable at present to assist those of you who intend to take 
advanced training in Pharmacy. 

You leave here as members of this College and as alumni of the 
University of Toronto. Thus there is imposed upon you an obligation 
to work in the interests of the College, to help to promote its sphere 
of usefulness. Your faculty believe in you, and believe that you can 
become one of the most powerful instruments for good in Pharmacy. 

Your classes have been unique in many ways. The high ratio of ex- 
service personnel, the large number of ladies, the excellent attitude 
toward the task at hand, the fine leadership given to you by your class 
officers, and your interest in those ideals which have been set before 
you have made your classes ones which will be remembered long after 
you have left the halls of our College. 

You have our blessing as you pass on to your destiny. God bless 
you. Come to see us often. 




TOP ROW: Dean R. O. Hurst, Hon. President; Miss R. Y. Fulton, Hon. Vice-President; 

R. J. Cox, President; L. C. Pickering, Vice-President; Miss J. L. A. Carpeneto, Secretary; 

Miss M. A. Farr, Treasurer; Glen Belyea, S.A.C. Rep. 

BOTTOM ROW: E. J. Allen, Miss M. A. Byrne, C. R. Dolmer, Miss F. C. Fairley, 

V. Mascarin, W. A. R. Murray, Miss A. Munro, Miss V. G. Reed. 

Message from the Senior Executive 
— Class of December, 1946 

This year the first postwar course in 
Pharmacy, larger, older, and containing 
many more girls, graduated under an ac- 
celerated program. 

Students well remember those first days 
with Dean Hurst and his associates, the 
hesitancy and concern at being away from 
home for the first time or the uncertain 
period of readjustment from service to 
civilian life. Many were still experiencing 
that uncomfortable "in mufti" feeling, while 
the unshone brass of the uniform was pushed 
to the back of the clothes closet. 

Unforgettable are the memories of initia- 
tions and meetings with the seniors at the 
first party; of dances in the auditorium with 
coffee, romance and sandwiches; of bad- 
minton and bowling at Metropolitan Church; 
of basketball and hockey games, and even 
those dashes from class for first "go" at 
tin- ping-pong table. There are memories 

of stereoisomerism, vitamins and pretty girls, 
all jumbled up in one class-room; of co- 
operation under conditions which were 
cramped and difficult for both students and 

What are student thoughts on graduation? 
They are all these, and more, turned to the 
future. Some of the Class of 4T7 will soon 
enter retail pharmacy, some will be making 
chemicals and pharmaceuticals. A few will 
be found travelling as representatives of 
manufacturing houses and there will be those 
who will continue at the job of getting an 

With the self-confidence, tolerance and 
broadened outlook fostered by their edu- 
cation, graduates go forth with the resolve 
to think hard, work hard, and play hard, 
both in the profession and in the determina- 
tion to keep that uniform at the back of the 



O tt£| 

,- '*,Ak,± i-JA-l 


TOP ROW: Dean R. O. Hurst, Honorary President; Miss L. J. Willan, Honorary Vice- 
President; R. P. Montgomery, President; R. R. Harris, Vice-President; 
Miss M. L. Edwards, Secretary; W. E. Butternick, Treasurer; J. R. Parkin, 
Auditor; P. E. Flanders, Athletic Representative. 
BOTTOM ROW: B. Barna, S.A.C. Representative; Miss J. A. Cantwell, Miss D. L. Cox, 
E. L. Langley, K. J. Harvey, B. D. Fear, D. M. A. Kenhead, P. A. Traplin. 

Message from the Senior Executive 
— Class of July, 1947 

It is our privilege to send good wishes to 
the members of the Staff, and to you, fellow 

The pleasant days of undergraduate life 
are almost ended and you are going forward 
to make your contribution to the life of your 
time, into the birth-throes of a great new age. 

To the staff you owe much. The happiest 
and most profitable hours of College life you 
spent with them. Through the stress of 
work, limited time, and overcrowded classes 
they have given you much, academically and 
otherwise. They have endeavoured to pre- 
pare you for a profession, which in profes- 
sionalism needs a mighty lift. May you pros- 
per by their devotion. May you be worthy 
of such prophesies, as, "a unique and phe- 
nomenal class". May you give to Pharmacy 
its rightful place in the Sciences, the Arts, 
and Service to Mankind. 

With your colleagues, the majority of 
them ex-service personnel, many happy full 
hours have been spent. These are your roses 
in December. Without good fellowship and 
friends you are lost. To learn to live, to 
work, and to enjoy life in the companion- 

ship of good company is life's greatest lesson. 
Man cannot walk alone. 

College life, Class parties, Intramural sport, 
and Hart House facilities have done much to 
educate you. May they thrive. You are on 
the edge of a greater Pharmacy, the four- 
year Bachelor of Science course. We wish 
it every success and hail its inauguration. 

Your future is an unknown quantity. Your 
Lecturers, Laboratory Assistants and Demon- 
strators have given you the tools. You must 
do the work. They have put their faith in 
you. You must not let them down. "You, 
alone, are Master of your Fate and Captain 
of your Soul," worthy bearers of that much 
sought after Bachelor of Pharmacy Degree. 
May you wear it well. May you diligently 
chart your course by trie advice of that emin- 
ent scholar, Sir Robert Falconer, who, in his 
final message to the undergraduate body, 
March 7th, 1932, said: 

"May you set your course for a worthy 
port, and allow neither contrary winds, nor 
adverse currents, nor thick fogs, to daunt 



John Douglas Adam 

Mimico. Ont. (1) 

Graduate of Mimico High School 
in 1940. Served with the Air 
Force from 1942 till '45. Some 
day hopes to have own store and 
a peace-time trip to England. 

John Banks 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

Matriculated from Jarvis Colle- 
giate, Toronto. Served appren- 
ticeship with Robert Simpson 
Co., Ltd. Ambition — Retail 

Frederick Charles Bouck 

Chesterville, Ont. (15) 

Fred graduated from Chesterville 
High School. Active in hockey, 
and all other athletics. Intends 
to enter the retail drug business, 
on graduation. Hobbies — Hockey, 

Miriam Alison Agnew 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (2) 

She blew in from the Soo and 
finds Toronto just right. Weak- 
nesses are Time magazine, good 
music and Dagwood. Ambition 
— Work in a hospital dispen- 

Frederick Roy Barker 

London, Ont. (9) 

Born at Woodhill, Ont. (Jan., 
1919). Attended Sir Adam Beck 
Collegiate Institute. Served ap- 
prenticeship with W. H. Bedford, 
Waterloo. Future — Soda jerk 
with degree. Pastime — Sampling 

Harry Bowes 

Hamilton, Ont. (16) 

Graduate of Burlington High 
School. Joined R.C.A.F., 1942; 
commissioned, 1943; Overseas, 
1944-'45. Ambition — To shorten 
working hours in Canadian drug 
stores and catch up on the sleep 
he has missed. 

E. J. "Smack" Allen 

Hamilton, Ont. (3) 

Born at Niagara Falls. Tour of 
ops. out of Newfoundland and 
Labrador. Wife and two children 
in Hamilton, where career will 

Joseph F. Bebbington 

Blenheim, Ont. (10) 

Born— St. Thomas, Ont. Attended 
Blenheim High School. Appren- 
ticed Ford-Carr Pharmacy (J. V. 
Ford). Future — Return to the old 
days with Rx for Liquor. 

Elizabeth Anne Bradshaw 

Stratford, Ont. (17) 

"Lib" graduated from Stratford 
Collegiate. Served time in Har- 
wood's Drug Store. O.C.P. bas- 
ketball team. Breaks fingernails 
on piano keys. A successful busi- 
ness man her ambition, within 
thirty years, that is. 

Bernard Daniel Altman 
Toronto, Ont. (4) 

Graduating from Oakwood Col- 
legiate, Bernie is one of the most 
conscientious fellows in class. 
Favourite hobbies are photo- 
graphy and philatelies. 

Donald Elwyn Asaph 

Alliston, Ont. (5) 

Graduated from Alliston High 
School 1942. Has served part of 
his apprenticeship and then 
served 18 months with the 
R.C.A.F. and C.A.C. 

Howard Bayne Bagshaw 
Hamilton, Ont. (6) 

A graduate of Westdale Colle- 
g i a t e, Hamilton. Service in 
R.C.A.F. as a pilot. Plans to be 
retail druggist in Hamilton. 

Leon Chester Baker 

Toronto ,Ont. (7) 

"Duke" matriculated at Bloor 

Collegiate in Toronto. Likes 

Medicine, Chemistry, and a girl. 

Hopes to graduate and divide 
time between a wife and a labo- 

Harold Stanford Bellack 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

Matriculated from Parkdale C.I. 
ApDrenticed with Davis Drugs, 
and took time out with the 
R.C.A.F. and Army. Interest: 
Sports and Pharmacy. 

Glenn Elson Belyea 

Leamington, Ont. (12) 

Born in or about Paris, Ont., 
and reared in Leamington, the 
heart of Ontario's Banana Belt. 
Apprenticed — Among the ba- 
nanas. Ambitions — About Nor- 

Grace Eleanor Bemister 

Port Credit, Ont. (13) 

Apprenticed in Hooper's Drug 
Store in the old home town. 
Future plans include lots of fun 
and to combine successfully mar- 
riage and a Pharmaceutical 

Hugh James Bolton 

Sarnia, Ont. (14) 

Matriculated from Sarnia Col- 
legiate. In R.C.A.F. for three 
years. Married and proud father 
of baby girl. Future includes 
professional Pharmacy, labora- 
tory or travelling. 

Allan Hertzel Brightman 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I. 
Enjoys horseback riding, swim- 
ming. Plans — A dispensing phar- 

John C. Briscoe 

Carleton Place, Ont. (19) 

Graduated from Carleton Place 
High School. Preceptor W. P. 
Pattie, Carleton Place. A retail 
pharmacy his goal. 

Frank M. J. Bruni 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (20) 

Born in Sault Ste. Marie. Grad- 
uated from Sault Collegiate In- 
stitute. Apprenticed at Barnes' 
Drug Co. Very good sport. Am- 
bition — A good Pharmacist — and 

James Lloyd Bull 

Grimsby, Ont. (21) 

Comes from Grimsby, graduated 
from Grimsby High School, and 
served apprenticeship with T. L. 
Dymond. Served a stretch with 
the R.C.A.F. before entering col- 

William John Burgess 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Graduated from Jarvis C.I. and 
served his apprenticeship with 
E. J. Wright of Hooper's. An ex- 
Army man. 

[198 1 


HART HOUSE, always a popular rendezvous for dances, 

again takes the spotlgiht, as the Pharmacy Graduation Ball 

gets underway. Some of the grads and their partners are 

shown making their way past the reception line. 

r 199 1 


Marion A. Byrne 

Fort Erie, Ont. (23) 

Born somewhere around Dunn- 
ville, but graduated as a short 
circuit among the bright lights 
of Fort Erie High. Ambitions — 
Retail pharmacy unless the Navy 
thinks otherwise. 

Edward Isador Charney 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

Graduate of Harbord Collegiate 
Institute, 1940. Spent two years 
in the Army before entering the 
Ontario College of Pharmacy. 
Main ambition in life to graduate. 

Myrtle Rosalind Dier 

London, Ont. (38) 

"Billie the Sneeze" passed 
through Oakwood C.I., majoring 
in extra - curricular activities. 
Apprenticing at Cairncross and 
Lawrence, London, was their pet 
problem child. Ambition: To 
grow up. 

Roy Taylor Cairncross 

London, Ont. (24) 

Born in London, Ont., March 21, 
1922. Graduated from London 
Central Collegiate in 1940. Hobby 
is music. Intends to follow the 
retail business. 

Paul Keith Cheesman 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Humberside Collegiate 's contri- 
bution to Pharmacy. Competed 
in "Accellerated Course" with 
other "Eager Beavers". Retail 
Pharmacy in a growing com- 
munity ultimate goal as a life- 
time position. 

Charles Russell Dolmer 

Corbetton, Ont. (39) 

Former pilot, and can he ever! A 
regular fellow. Collects coins 
and brunettes. Hopes to rejoin 
the R.C.A.F., rather than W.C. 
T.U. "Heaven can wait," says 

George Warren Campbell 

Hamilton, Ont. (25) 

Graduate University of Western 
Ontario. Arts, 1943. Flying In- 
structor, R.C.A.F. 

James Martin Carlton 

Hamilton, Ont. (26) 

Graduate of Grimsby High 
School. Served 5 years in 
R.C.A.F. Observer. 

Jeanette Louise A. Carpeneto 
Toronto, Ont. (27) 

A genial lass with a true sense 
of humour. Besides sleeping in 
lectures, favourite occupations 
are oil-painting, and composing 
or decomposing classics on the 

Charles Bruce Carruthers 

Florence, Ont. (28) 

Graduated from High School in 
'39. Attended U.W.O. for two 
years, then served in R.C.A.F. 
Future — To establish a profes- 
sional drug store in Sarnia. Hob- 
bies — Photography and sports. 

William Henry Carter 
London, Ont. (29) 

Apprenticed at Cairncross and 
Lawrence, London. Served four 
and a half years in the R.C.A.F. 
before coming to O.C.P. Expects 
to enter the retail business. 

Percy Bernard Clodman 

Toronto, Ont. (33) 

Matriculated from Harbord C.I.; 
apprenticed at Redpath Phar- 
macy. Reached O.C.P. via a 
navigational detour through the 
R.C.A.F. Likes chess, music, and 
is a budding Thespian. 

Alex George Colodey 

Toronto, Ont. (34) 

Graduated from East York Col- 
legiate and served his appren- 
ticeship before joining R.C.A.F. 
as a pilot. Attended O.C.P., where 
he took an interest in sport. 
Hopes — Detail man, and later 
owning his own store. 

Patti Estelle Connell 

Keswick, Ont . (35) 

Hailed from Newmarket High 
School to spend her apprentice- 
ship at Vernon's Drug Store in 
Toronto. Future plans are retail 
Pharmacy — but who knows? 

Robert Hames Cox 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

Former member of North Atlan- 
tic Squadron, with yen to return 
to R.C.A.F. Academically and 
"hubba-hubbaly" A-l. A good 
sportsman with basketball and 
volleyball his specialties. 

Jerry Gerald Dubinsky 

Toronto, Ont. (40) 

Graduated from Vaughan Col- 
legiate. Proficient in sports, is 
a member of the basketball team. 
Toughest member of the class, 
drinks strong solution of am- 
monia to prove it. 

Colin Phelps Dymond 
Grimsby, Ont. (41) 

Colin, after struggling through 
Grimsby High School, and ap- 
prenticing in Grimsby, ended up 
in O.C.P. Ambition: To forget 
analyses, settle down and pursue 
his first love — Pharmacy. 

Bernard Forrest Elliott 

Brockville, Ont. (42) 

Bern apprenticed in Toronto 
with J. C. Gould. He is a music, 
art, and sport enthusiast, with an 
exclusive brand of golf. He hopes 
to graduate to laboratory work. 

Shirley Margaretha Elliott 

Willowdale, Ont. (43) 

Shirley, the girl with a sunny 
smile and a happy disposition, 
apprenticed with her father. A 
lover of the open spaces, her 
ambition — A drug store in a 
northern town with a ski-trail 
beginning at the back door! 

Fergus Joseph Cavanagh 

Peterboro, Ont. (30) 

Hails from Peterboro, where he 
served his apprenticeship with 
Elliott's Pharmacy. Served in the 
R.C.A.F. for a number of years. 
Post-graduate plans seem to in- 
clude some partnership. 

Jean Audrey Coyne 

Toronto, Ont. (37) 

Graduated from North Toronto 
Collegiate and apprenticed at 
Axford's Drug Store. Audrey 
would like to be proprietress of 
a drug store in India. 

Marjorie Ellison 

Windsor, Ont. (44) 

Margie, Windsor's petite blond 
bomber, graduated from Walker- 
ville High. Apprenticed at West- 
over Drug Store and now gives 
Pharmacy A-l try. About her 
future, Margie's uncertain; bet it 
isn't dispensing or soda-jerking. 




f *P li " f ;9 I 



Norman Harvey Englander 

Toronto. Ont. (45) 

Graduated from Harbord C.I., 
1938. Entered the Army 1941, 
discharged 1945. Main ambition 
to own largest ethical Pharmacy 
in Ontario. 

Katherine Richardson Frankish 

Toronto, Ont. (52) 

"Bobby", formerly of St. Josephs, 
loves riding and anything to do 
with a horse. Her loyalty, keen 
wit and quiet good humour make 
her a friend worthwhile. 

Abbey Grossman 

Toronto, Ont. (59) 

Matriculated from Harbord Col- 
legiate. Hobby — Watching, not 
participating in sports. Hockey 
is his favourite betting medium. 
Ambition — A huge drug store 
with others to do the work. 

John Lennox Fachnie 

Beeton, Simcoe. (46) 

Born in Collingwood, Ont. 
Escaped from Bradford High 
School to apprentice with L. K. 
Liggett Co. Joined R.C.A.F. and 
discharged Jan. 26, 1945. Eyeing 
the retail trade with interest. 

Eleanor Margaret Freeman 

Philipsville, Ont. (53) 

Eleanor "Big Brown Eyes" from 
Philipsville (where is it?), is a 
threat to Roy Rogers on a horse. 
She enjoys reading and hopes 
some day to dabble a bit in oils. 

Bertha Rowena Grossman 

Toronto, Ont. (60) 

Bert arrived at O.C.P. via H.C.I. 
Proud accomplishments: 10811 c.c. 
in the blood bank and learning 
to say "per ardua ad astra" in 
Latin. Ambition: To be an asset 
to the community. 

Frances Catherine Fairley 

Toronto, Ont. (47) 

Graduating from Bloor Colle- 
giate, Fran apprenticed at To- 
ronto Western Hospital. Member 
of the executive at O.C.P. Chief 
problem is finding time for both 
studying and social events. 

Pussell Patrick Friday 

Port Arthur, Ont. (54) 

Matriculated from Port Arthur 
Collegiate Institute. Ambition: 
To graduate and head back 
North in a cloud of dust. 

John Edwin Harding 

Gananoque, Ont. (61) 

Apprenticed at Austin's Drug 
Store. Gananoque. Served in the 
R.C.N.V.R. '41-'45. After dis- 
charge invaded O.C.P. 

Milton Sidney Farber 

Toronto, Ont. (48) 

Milt is one of the cheeriest fel- 
lows in class. He matriculated 
from Harbord Collegiate to blaze 
a trail in Pharmacy. His ambi- 
tion is to stay slim. 

Ruth Yvonne Fulton 
Toronto, Ont. (55) 

One of Toronto's fair, blue-eyed 
daughters, she is distracted from 
studies by bowling, dancing, etc. 
Likes her music dreamy and 
hopes to pull a "Madame Curie" 
in Research. 

Kenneth Victor Harrold 

Toronto, Ont. (62) 

Graduated from Deseronto High 
School in 1932. Apprenticed in 
Malley's Drug Store. Served in 
the R.C.A.F. from '40-'44 as na- 
vigator, with two years Overseas. 
Then entered O.C.P. 

Marion Anne Farr 
Hamilton, Ont. (49) 

Marion graduated from Hamilton 
Central Collegiate in 1942. She 
was Pharmacy's first year repre- 
sentative in the U. of T.'s Typical 
Co-ed Contest. Ambition: To 
own a mournful-eyed, droopy- 
eared Springer Spaniel. 

Joseph Feldt 

Toronto, Ont. (50) 

Joe matriculated from Harbord 
Collegiate. He joined the Air 
Force where he helped bring the 
war to a speedy ending so that 
he could get back to his joy of 
Pharmacy and women. 

Irene Mabel Forstrom 

Kenora, Ont. (51) 

Dreamy from the North coun- 
try" apprenticed at Johnson's 
Pharmacy, Kenora. Her weak- 
nesses are tall, hardy men, blue 
sweaters, and Friday night Phar- 
macy parties. 

Wm. Gordon Gilchrist 

Perth, Ont. (56) 

Graduated from Perth Collegiate 
Institute. Served apprenticeship 
at Kerr & Duncan, Perth. Hopes 
eventually to have own retail 

Allan Stewart Grant 
Hamilton, Ont. (57) 

Our popular "Hamilton Al" ap- 
prenticed in Cornwall and re- 
cently finished three years with 
the R. C. A. F. as instrument 
mechanic. Hobbies — Skiing and 
amateur radio. Hopes for labora- 
tory work. 

Wellington Neill Gregory 

Lindsay, Ont. (58) 

Graduated from Upper Canada 
College, served his apprentice- 
ship in the home town drug store 
and hopes to settle down there 
to a quiet life, eventually. 

William Harold Hartman 

Bradford, Ont. (63) 

Another ex-flier, now a family 
man. Ambitions: To own a bowl- 
ing alley and a pub. 

Gilbert Leslie Hillier 

Kingston, Ont. (64) 

Another ex-navigator on a new- 
course, after three years in the 
Air Force. 

Luba Marie Hubicki 

Winnipeg, Man. (65) 

Graduated from St. John's Tech- 
nical High School, Winnipeg, 
Man. Loves music, ice-skating 
and knitting. Immediate plans — 
Pharmacy. Ultimate aspirations, 

William George Huntley 

Arkona, Ont. (66) 

Wavy Navy past. Hopes for 
Pharmacy future. 



* . 4?m <& 



Gurion J. Hyman 

Toronto, Ont. (67) 

No clubs — no nothin'. After 
graduation — Conservatory of 
Music. Graduated from Harbord 
CJ. Apprenticed in Halplen's 
Drug Store. 

Gordon Samuel LaHie 

Hamilton, Ont. (74) 

Apprenticed under the capable 
guidance of Mr. McAuley in 
Hamilton; also gave up the best 
years of his life to Westdale High 

Jessie Susan McLean 

Scotsguard, Sask. (81) 

Graduated from Shaunavon High 
School, Saskatchewan. Appren- 
ticed in West Toronto. Ambi- 
tion: a drug store that doesn't 
sell soap flakes. 

Sidney Johnston 

Arnprior, Ont. (68) 

From Arnprior. Served appren- 
ticeship with S. J. Stevenson, of 
Ottawa. Five years R.C.A.F. in- 
terrupted Pharmacy career. 

John Philip Lee 

Port Credit, Ont. (75) 

A product of Port Credit High 
School who has aspirations in 
the field of Pharmacy. Served 
his apprenticeship under the cap- 
able guidance of Mr. Corbett in 

Wallace Donald McLeish 

Toronto, Ont. (82) 

Better known as "Wally", grad- 
uated from Lawrence Park Col- 
legaite in 1941. He served his 
apprenticeship with J. M. Mer- 
rick in Toronto. Ambition — "To 

Milton Irwin Kates 
Toronto, Ont. (69) 

Matriculated: Oakwood C.I. In- 
terests: Time magazine, bru- 
nettes, and fraternity. Hopes to 
open professional Pharmacy, and 
not the serve-your-sulfa type. 

William Harold Knapp 
Toronto, Ont. (70) 

Graduated from Jarvis Collegiate 
in 1938. Served apprenticeship 
with Liggett's and Rutherford's. 
Served three and a half years 
with R.C.A.F. Hobby is bowling 
and was on the team winning 
Calgary Open Tournament in 

Therese B. Knechtel 
Hanover, Ont. (71) 

Graduate of Hanover High 
School. Left allurement of ski 
trails to become brilliant Phar- 
macy student? Interested in 
music. Ambition — To be at least 
five feet, two inches (5' 2") in 

Melvin J. W. Lee 

Waterdown, Ont. (76) 

"Mel" graduated from Burling- 
ton High and served his appren- 
ticeship with W. C. Langford, of 
Waterdown. Likes sports of all 
kinds. Aspires to a retail Phar- 
macy of his own. 

Walker Ellis Love 

Toronto, Ont. (77) 

Served his apprenticeship before 
joining the R.C.A.F. Interested 
in sports and his secret ambition 
is for his son to grow up so he 
can retire. 

Gordon Ludzki 

Toronto, Ont. (78) 

Gord took his BA. at University 
College. He now hopes to get 
his Phm.B. He is slowly killing 
himself by degrees. Future? Un- 
certain, but he expects one. 

Tom Alex McNab 

Hamilton, Ont. (83) 

Matriculated from Hamilton Cen- 
tral Collegiate. Toured Europe 
with the Army '39-'45. Plans- 
Drug detailing. 

Lloyd Cecil Mahler 

London, Ont. (84) 

Graduated from London South 
C.I. Served an apprenticeship of 
eight years in London. Ambition 
— To operate his own Pharmacy. 

Samuel Isaac Mandel 

Toronto, Ont. (85) 

On matriculating from Harbord 
Collegiate a weakness for ba- 
nana-splits drove him to choose 
Pharmacy as a profession. His 
studies at the College are devot- 
ed to the perfection of this 

Leo Marusic 

Kirkland Lake, Ont. (86) 

Arrived safely from Kirkland 
Lake Collegiate to "study". Am- 
bition: To observe Haley's Comet 
several times. 

Norma Evelyn Knipe 

West Monkton, Ont. (72) 

From West Monkton, Ont., hails 
Norma Knipe. Attended Mitchell 
High School. Apprenticed in 
Gait. Hopes to be a pharmacist? 

Lome Cameron McCordick 

Newmarket, Ont . (79) 

Graduated from Newmarket 
High School and apprenticed in 
Bolton. Burning ambition is to 
meet the inventor of that deli- 
cacy featured in Overseas messes 
— dehydrated mutton. 

Victor Peter Mascarin 

Toronto, Ont. (87) 

Oakwood Collegiate's loss — 
O.C.P.'s gain. Vic is a great asset 
to the school, as a sportsman 
and organizer. Interests many — 
hockey, swimming, table-tennis 
and sweater-girls. 

Henry Dietrich Koop 

St. Catharines, Ont . (73) 

Hails from that Garden Spot of 
Canada, the Niagara Peninsula. 
Attended High School in Beams- 
ville. He got into bad company 
in 1939, and was persuaded to 
choose Pharmacy as a career. 

Ada Marie McLean 

Kerrwood, Ont. (80) 

"Boots", the beautiful glamazon 
with the "bedroom" eyes, ap- 
prenticed at Cairncross and Law- 
r e n c e, London. Kerrwood? — 
watch for a cow on the C.N.R. 
track — that's it! 

Natalie Morey (Mrs.) 
Winnipeg, Man. (88) 

Graduated from University Ma- 
nitoba with a Scholarship to 
study in Paris. Bosses her two 
children, works for Starkman's, 
and attends all O.C.P. lectures at 
the same time. 




*ty ^** "tal ^j^ i f 19 



Lois Norma Morgan 
Brighton, Ont. (89) 

Lois, a graduate of Brighton High 
School in '42, is the quiet type 
who became the centre of at- 
traction at Scanlon's Drug Store 
in her home town. Her ambition 
is winter vacations in Miami. 

Wilson James Nixon 

Toronto, Ont. (96) 

A "vet" of the R.C.A.F. Ambi- 
tion — To continue at His Ma- 
jesty's expense. Probable out- 
come — Soda jerk. 

Doris Jean Plowright 

Huntsville, Ont. (103) 

Our "Jeanie" hails from Muskoka 
and apprenticed at Byers' Drug 
Store .Huntsville. Fond of out- 
door sports, music and dancing. 
Hopes for her own Pharmacy 
and marriage before 25. 

John V. Mounteer 

Hagersville, Ont. (90) 

Arrived at O.C.P. by way of 

Hagersville High. Apprenticed 

with G. V. McColl. Interested in 
sports but retail Pharmacy chief 

Francis Joseph O'Loughlin 

Lindsay, Ont. (97) 

From Lindsay Collegiate Insti- 
tute, an apprenticeship at Fern's 
Drug Store, Peterborough. Fran- 
cis has hopes for the retail drug 

Merle Louise Pollie 

Windsor, Ont. (104) 

Merle attended Walkerville Col- 
legiate and apprenticed at Pond's, 
Windsor. Dark, petite, Merle 
loves horseback riding, amateur 
dramatics, parties, and every- 
thing that sounds like a good 

E. C. Mulhall 

Mount Forest, Ont. (91) 

Graduate of S. M. College High 
School. Apprenticed with B. W. 
Redman. Plans — Several retail 

Carlton Alfred Palmer 

Windsor, Ont. (98) 

A graduate of Patterson Col- 
legiate. Left the Border Town 
for the dubious pleasure of an 
R.A.F. Mediterranean cruise. Am- 
bition: To return to Italy for a 
long rest. 

Donald Clair Porter 

Hamilton, Ont. (105) 

Born in Toronto, Nov. 26, 1918. 
High School education in Toronto 
and Hamilton. Served in R.C.A.F. 
Overseas as an observer. Served 
apprenticeship with Gibson's 
Drugs, Hamilton. 

Mary Gertrude Mulligan 

Hamilton, Ont . (92) 

Matriculated from Westdale Sec- 
ondary School and apprenticed 
with Parke and Parke's in Hpm- 
ilton. Interests: Badminton, ski- 
ing, golf, and dancing. An all- 
round gal, Mary's future plans 
are in retail Pharmacy. 

Ann Munro 

St. Catharines, Ont. (93) 

Born in Scoltand, Ann arrived at 
O.C.P. via Tamblyn's and Edgar s 
Drug Store, St. Catharines. She's 
all for singing, dancing, Nephew 
Andy, College men and a 

Wilfred Alexander Murray 

Toronto, Ont. (94) 

Apprenticed to Geo. W. Booth, 
Phm.B., Toronto. RC.A.M.C. in 
the United Kingdom and Italy. 
"Will's" popularity with his class- 
mates is only surpassed by keen 
interest in his work and people. 

Carolyn Patricia Mutart 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (95) 

"Mute" embarked from the Falls, 
where she attended N.F.C.V.I. 
Plays basketball and badminton. 
Would like to play the Polonaise, 
trot around the globe and be a 
connoisseur of perfumes. 

Mten Eaton Patterson 

Orillia, Ont. (99) 

Graduated from Orillia Colle- 
giate Institute. Saw service in 
R.C.A.F. Ambition — To own a 
retail Pharmacy. 

Ronald Maxwell Peck 

Toronto, Ont. (100) 

Apprenticed to C. G. Whebby, 
Pharmacist, Toronto. Enlisted in 
the R.C.A.F. in 1941 — Overseas 
3V2 years. Awarded commission 
flying officer, 1943. As a grad- 
uate, sure to make a substantial 
contribution to future Pharmacy. 

Lloyd C. Pickering 

Toronto, Ont. (101) 

Served in R.C.A.F. and then at- 
tended Pharmacy. Apprenticed 
with Easton and Meyer, Toronto. 
Interested in all sports and one 
young lady. Wants to own an 
ethical Pharmacy. 

Bernard Vaughan Player 

Ottawa, Ont. (102) 

Born in Saskatoon, Sask., '18; 
migrated East to Ottawa. Attend- 
ed school there, then served in 
R.C.A.F., flying four and a half 
years. Now hopes to be an 

Wanda Mary Porter (Mrs.) 
Toronto, Ont. (106) 

Formerly Wanda Simpson, a 
graduate of Parkdale C.I. Met 
Don in Pharmacy. Ambition: A 
drug store of their own some day. 

Vivienne Gertrude Reed 

Toronto, Ont. (107) 

Background: East York Colle- 
giate, Simpson's, and East Gen- 
eral Hospital Dispensary. Inter- 
ests: Music, reading and badmin- 
ton. Passion: Red-heads. Aspira- 
tions: Phm.B., and back to "East 

Fergus Emile Rodrigues 

London, Ont. (108) 

"Fergie" matriculated at De La 
Salle High School in London. He 
apprenticed at Cairncross and 
Lawrence, London before becom- 
ing a flying officer in the R.C.A.F. 
Ambition — A model dispensing 

Samuel Rosenstein 

Toronto, Ont. (109) 

Home town Toronto and product 
of Harbord Collegiate Institute. 
After 4% years of active service 
in Army and Air Force con- 
tinues his studies in Pharmacy. 

Mice Eleanor Rutledge 
Toronto, Ont. (110) 

B. A., Victoria College, 1932. 
Hobby, Dramatics. Ambition: To 
own a country drug store. Watch 
out Dundalk, here she comes! 

f 206 


MERMAIDS TAKE to the wat9r in a diving exhibition. The 

gallery is filled with couples relaxing while at the Pharmacy 

Graduation Ball. 



Philip Michael Ryan 

Chesley. Ont. (Ill) 

Attended Chesley High School 
and is interested in music. Am- 
bitions — An honest to goodness 
drug store with no gasoline 
pumps or wallpaper for sale. 

Carl John Shaw 

Saskatoon, Sask. (112) 

Hails from Saskatoon High, ap- 
prenticed there but migrated to 
Toronto in '44, and is just dis- 
charged from the Navy. Inci- 
dentally, he's single but that's 
not his ambition. 

Shirley Elizabeth Seguire 

Brockville, Ont. (113) 

Sent from Brockville to Phar- 
macy. Breaking the family tra- 
dition of teaching. A girl with 
a good sense of humour. Likes 
dancing and sports. Future — As 
yet undecided. 

Eugenia Jean Shegel 

Toronto, Ont. (114) 

Matriculated from Parkdale C.I., 
interested in people, likes sports 
and dancing. Ambition is re- 
search or laboratory work, but 
first to pass those final exams. 

Phyllis Jacquelynn Smith 

Kitchener, Ont. (119) 

A Kitchener - Waterloo C.I.V.S. 
graduate. An R. J. Richardson 
apprentice. With keen ability and 
sparkling humour, Phyl masters 
any situation — "every drug store 
should have one." 

Charles Snitman 

Toronto, Ont. (120) 

Chuck for short. Born in To- 
ronto. Loafed in Harbord Col- 
legiate Institute. Was in khaki 
for four years and had D.V.A. 
choose his profession. 

Dorothy Staigh 

Lorlie, Sask. (121) 

"Teddy" from the "wild and 
wooly West". Hobbies are skat- 
ing and people. Ambition: To 
do research work. 

Morris Steinberg 
Toronto, Ont. (122) 

"Moe" matriculated at Harbord 
C.I. in Toronto. Is an "all- 
around" athlete. He is happily 
married and intends to divide his 
time between family and busi- 
ness upon graduation. 

John Garnet Wagner 

Toronto, Ont. (126) 

Born in Weston, John graduated 
from Humberside Collegiate in 
1939; served apprenticeship with 
Rutherford's, Toronto. Enlisted 
with R.C.A.F.; four years as 
radio technician, mainly in Ma- 
dagascar. Interests — Reading and 

Mary Louise Webster 

Amherstburg, Ont. (127) 

Mary Lou, our blonde Pharmacy 

Prefers basketball, tennis and 

Test tubes and labs are her 

With music and travel the main 


Murray White 

Toronto, Ont. (128) 

"Muzz" graduated from Harbord, 
and was flying three years be- 
fore attending O.C.P. Active in 
sports and a great (?) ping-pong 
player. Ambitions — His own store 
and his own family. 

Albert Edward Sidler 

Toronto, Ont. (115) 

From Regina to Toronto—?? 

Herbert Archibald Simmons 

Kenora, Ont. (116) 

"Bill" was born in Brandon, 
matriculated from Kenora High 
and served in the Army five 
years, leaving as lieutenant. Cap- 
ably filled office of President of 
Junior Class 4T7. 

Wayne L. L. Simmons 

Trenton, Ont. (117) 

Wayne served his apprenticeship 
in Trenton although he matricu- 
lated at Albert College. After life 
in the Navy he is settling down 
to Pharmacy. 

Franklin George Tamblyn 
Orono, Ont. (123) 

Orono Public and High Schools. 
Joined R.C.A.F. Aircrew 1942. 
Graduated as Pilot 1944. Entered 
College Sept., 1945. Future ambi- 
tion — To be an urban druggist. 

Dorothy Jean Taylor 

Toronto, Ont. (124) 

Dorothy matriculated from St. 
Clement's School, and then serv- 
ed apprenticeship with her 
father. Was 1st. year Honorary 
Vice - President. Interested in 
skiing, basketball, golf and hav- 
ing fun. Future unknown. 

Harry Widdifield 

Toronto, Ont. (129) 

A graduate of Runnymede C.I. 
Served Pharmacy apprenticeship 
with Tamblyn's. Served 4V2 years 
as Flight Lieutenant-Observer 
on flying boats in Britain and 
Indian Ocean area. 

Thomas Edward Wordsworth 

Toronto, Ont. (130) 

Tommy, a graduate of Bloor Col- 
legiate .apprenticed with Abell's 
Drug Store, Malton. In the Air 
Force four years, he served with 
the Bomber Command, winning 
the D.F.C. as a Fl./Lt. Navigator. 

Joyce A. Smith 

London, Ont. (118) 

"Jay" hails from "wet" London. 
Entered Pharmacy to fill her own 
prescriptions and avoid over 
charge. Hobby— Roger. Suggests 
lectures start at 11.00 with after- 
noons off. 

Gertrude Eileen Thornton 

Guelph, Ont. (125) 

"Trud y" matriculated from 
Guelph C.V.I., apprenticed with 
Alex Stewart Ltd., in Guelph. 
Interested in skating, dancing 
and animals of all kinds — includ- 
ing man. She'll be successful 

Lillian Cecilia M. Zeagman 

Toronto, Ont. (131) 

Born in Toronto, received her 
early education at St. Cecilia's 
School and St. Joseph's Convent. 
Apprenticed at G. Tamblyn Ltd. 
Enthusiast of piano and singing. 
Intends to work in retail busi- 
ness when graduated. 



DARK SUITS AND EVENING dresses again take over Harl 

House gym for the Pharmacy Graduation Ball. Several couples 

glide dreamily by quite oblivious to the camera. 

[209 J 



Donald Mathew Aikenhead 
Renfrew. Ont. (1) 

Matriculated from Renfrew Col- 
legiate Institute. Served three 
years in R.C.A.F. as Navigator 
with 415 Sqdn. Bomber Com- 
mand. Apprenticed with his 
father. Interested in all sports. 

Gordon Cowell Armour 
Dunnville, Ont. (2) 

Matriculated from Dunnville 
High School. Served as Pilot in 
the R.C.A.F. Must still be suf- 
fering from lack of oxygen. 

Alton George Baker 

Stratford, Ont. (3) 

Matriculated from Stratford Col- 
legiate. Main interest, sports. 
(Besides Pharmacy, that is! 

Stafford Gordon Balkwill 
Windsor, Ont. (4) 

ONE of the two Windsor Repre- 
sentatives in the class of '47. Has 
survived 22 years of monotony 
and is hoping for a change. 

Bohdan "Bugs" Barna 
Windsor, Ont. (5) 

S. A. C. Representative. Wasted 
the best years of his life in the 
Navy. Married on return to make 
remainder happier. Now has his 
eye on a Ph.D. 

Norman Jack Bennett 

Brantford, Ont. (6) 

Matriculated from Brantford C.I. 
and V.S. in 1938. Served Over- 
seas with Royal Hamilton Light 
Infantry. Is beginning to won- 
der if perhaps he was shell- 
shocked after all. 

Robert Wesley Brooks 
Newmarket, Ont. (7) 

Newmarket graduate in 1943. 
Apprenticeship with W. J. Pat- 
terson. Navy life of dispensing, 
and then discharged in Jan., 1946, 
to begin College of Pharmacy in 
April, 1946. 

John Howard Butler 
Kitchener, Ont. (8) 

Basketball player extraordinary. 
Rest of time spent in catching 
street cars, dodging others. 

Wallace Edward Butterwick 

Calgary, Alberta. (9) 

Ex-R.C.A.F. Served apprentice- 
ship as out-patient of Christie 
St. Plans: To try to convince 
Alberta Pharm. Assoc, of the 
validity of a Toronto degree. 

Jennie Annabel Cantwell 
Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Product of Riverdale C.I. B.A. 
from U. of T., 1932. Honorary 
Vice-Pres. Jr. Executive. In- 
terests: Bridge, sports, and Nat. 
Research Council, Ottawa. 

Edward Thomas Carter 

Orangeville, Ont. (11) 

Apprenticed in Marshall's, 
Guelph. Four years as radar 
mech. in R.C.A.F. Returned from 
Overseas and started College. 

Max Chaiken 

Toronto, Ont. (12) 

H.C.I, graduate. Just another 
College St. boy. Believes there 
is more to Pharmacy than just 
a Phm.B., e.g. co-eds, sea-breeze 
and a minimum of labour. 

Russell Douglas Christie 

Lindsay, Ont. (13) 

Resident of Toronto for 12 years. 
Matriculated at Lindsay Col- 
legiate Institute. Apprenticed in 
Toronto and Lindsay. Three and 
a half years in R.C.A.F. as Radar 
Mech., has not been same since. 

John Patrick Clarey 

Colborne, Ont. (14) 

Matriculated from Colborne High 
School several years ago. Dis- 
charged from the Army Feb. 22, 
1946. Ambition — To become a 
successful pharmacist. 

Edward Stewart Clarke 

Hamilton, Ont. (15) 

Served with R.C.N.V.R. Now 
waging another war with Ken- 
rick. Will do his best to see 
that young Ross Stewart Clarke 
does not take Pharmacy. 

William Martyn Clarke 

St. Thomas, Ont. (16) 

Bill takes a good view of Cana- 
dian grub again and recently 
bought his girl friend a cook 

Thomas Everett Clarkson 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Malvern C.I. '37. Four years in 
Canadian Army (A). Discharged 
March, 1946. Enrolled in Phar- 
macy, April, 1946. Would like to 
become a successful pharmacist, 
and own a good ethical drug 

Saul Cohen 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Born in London, Ont. Matricu- 
lated from Harbord Collegiate. 
Toronto. Obtained B.A. at U. of 
T. Served apprenticeship in To- 

Walter Frederick Cook 

Georgetown, Ont. (19) 

Ex-Army; hails from George- 
town; bowls a steady 175. Would 
like to own as many drug stores 
as Tamblyn's. 

John Alexander Cornett 
Dundalk, Ont. (20) 

Comes from Dundalk but won't 
admit it. His Air Force service 
was mostly responsible for win- 
ning the war. Found O.C.P. a 
hazardous operation. 

Mark Hardy Cornish 

Whitby, Ont. (21) 

Attended Whitby Public and 
High Schools. Apprenticed in 
Whitby and Toronto '37 - '40. 
Joined R.C.A.F., June, 1940. Fif- 
teen months Overseas, returned 
to Canada as instructor, dis- 
charged Feb.. '45. Hobbies — Ath- 

Dorothy Louise Cox 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Graduated from Runnymede 
Collegiate, apprenticed at Kings- 
way Pharmacy, Toronto. Should 
have been a glass-blower from 
the number of test tubes she 
breaks in Chemistry. 

George L. Day 

Creemore, Ont. (23) 

Graduate Barrie Collegiate Insti- 
tute. 5V2 years in Army. "Simple 
poor substance" in Chemistry. 
Will open biggest drug store in 
Barrie — even you may purchase 
his products. 

Charles DeBaeremaeker 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

A native Torontonian. Favourite 
pastime, loafing. Future plans: 
More of the same and his own 

Harvey Joseph Dembrofsky 

Toronto, Ont. (25) 

Graduated from Harbord Col- 
legiate Institute, 1944. A member 
of many Lizzie championship 
basketball teams. Would rather 
date pretty blondes and dispense 
cocktails than study Pharmacy. 

William Burton Downey 

Crookston, Ont. (26) 

William Burton Downey, Crooks- 
ton, Ont. Ex-R.CA.F. Great 
confidence in the future. 

E. O. (Ted) Doyle 

Belleville, Ont . (27) 

Five years in R.C.A.F. One of 

the few reliable students in the 


Harry Drutz 

Toronto, Ont. (28) 

Army overseas. Great admirer 
of European pulchritude, but 
likes Chemistry best. Who gives 
him those manicures? 



^m WITH ALL EYES ON THE BALL, students get rid of the headaches that 
come from too much study. 



Jack Reginald Dymond 
Brentford, Ont. (29) 

Senior matriculation Ridley Col- 
lege 1941. Canadian Army (To- 
ronto Scottish Reg't) until 194C. 
Awarded M.B.E. overseas. Here 
beginneth the life of a pharma- 

Douglas Elvin Edmiston 

Guelph. Ont. (30) 

Graduate of Guelph C.V.I. Serv- 
ed with 14th Fd. Reg't. R.C.A. in 

Miriam Louise Edwards 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

A good example of the quality 
product Lawrence Park C.I. 
turns out. Junior Badminton 
Rep.; Secretary of Senior Execu- 

Charles Gordon Emmons 

Orillia. Ont. (32) 

Graduated from Orillia Colle- 
giate. Served with Q.O.R.'s in 
E.T.O. Married in first year. 
Hoping for baseball team (nine, 
that is). 

Howard Elwood Etherington 

Grimsby, Ont. (33) 

A Grimsby man. Director of 
athletics. Firmly convinced that 
he found an "Elixir of Life" 
while with R.C.A.F. Future plans 

Gladys Mildred Farrant 

Goderich, Ont. (34) 

Graduated from Goderich Colle- 
giate. Apprenticed in Goderich, 
Ont. Interests: Member of Junior 
executive, bridge, bowling, more 
bridge and, of course, Pharmacy. 
Ambition: To graduate from 
O.C.P. Future plans: Retail 

Ben Douglas Fear 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (35) 

"Benny" for short. Graduated 
from Stamford Collegiate. Hobby: 
Chasing D.V.A. Future plans: 
"To raise it". Secretary Pharm. 
Athletic Assoc. 

Philip Flanders 

Hamilton, Ont. (36) 

Born 1916. Coaticook, Que. Intra- 
mural sports representative. "I 
only weigh 165 lbs. — Sooo— there 
too". R.C.A.F. overseas. 

Colin McKay Fletcher 

Collingwood, Ont. (37) 

Graduate of Collingwood Colle- 
giate Institute. If O.C.P. grants 
him a Phm.B., he'll "take it from 

Joseph Charles C. Foley 

Wellington, Ont. (38) 

From Picton Collegiate Institute. 
Awarded D.F.C. and was men- 
tioned in dispatches, while serv- 
ing with R.C.A.F. 

Harry Forman 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Graduated from Harbord Colle- 
giate, 1944. Rugby enthusiast, 
favourite subjects Chemistry and 
Physiology. Ambition: Medicine. 

Burns Wilfred Foster 

Delhi, Ont. (40) 

Left apprenticeship to substitute 
mortar and pestle for D.F.M. 
Will now swap same for Phm.B. 
A member of his class commit- 
tee and ambition is to graduate 
this July. 

Arnold Ernest Fraser 

Bradford, Ont. (41) 

A member in good standing of 
the Canadian Legion. Hopes to 
see a cut in the price of a bottle 
of ale. Future plans: Retail 

Clarence "Joe" Fry 

Bracebridge, Ont. (42) 

Born at Rosseau Falls, Ont., Jan. 
3, 1919. Served apprenticeship 
with Geo. W. Brooks of Brace- 
bridge 1938 - 41. Served with 
R.C.A.F. during war. 

Howard Addison Fullerton 

St. Catharines, Ont. (43) 

Served apprenticeship in St. 
Kitts, his home town. In khaki 
for 4% years. Backed by 
"Phm.B." His ambition is to sell 

Bernard Glazier 

Toronto, Ont. (44) 

Served with R.C.A.F. as Radar 
Mech. for 4 yrs. — 3 overseas. 
Immediate ambition is to get 
Phm.B. degree. 

Murray Gold 

Toronto, Ont. (45) 

Graduated from Harbord Colle- 
giate. Just another bridge fiend. 
Faculty basketball team 3% yrs. 
With R.C.A.M.C, C.A.O. 

Marvin Gord 

Toronto, Ont. (46) 

Radar specialist with R.C.A.F. 
overseas. Developed travelling 
craze in service. Now runs taxi 
service between labs for tired 
Pharmacy students. Future? — 

William Frederick Grainger 

Stratford. Ont. (47) 

Born in St. Marys 1919; attended 
schools in Listowel and Strat- 
ford; apprenticed in Stratford for 
2 yrs.; Royal Can. Arm'd Corps 
for 4 yrs. Worked in Toronto 
6 mos. prior to school. 

Fdward Creenbaum 
Toronto, Ont. (48) 

Graduated from Harbord Colle- 
giate 1937. Armed forces, served 
in C.M.F. and N.W.E. of opera- 
tions. Captain of championship 
rugby team of 1935. Ambition: 
to be a member of the Metro- 
politan Opera. 

Rov Lome Haist 
Welland, Ont. (49) 

Apprenticed with N. P. Haist, 
Welland, after graduating from 
Welland High School. Spent 14 
months in Army. Hopes to open 
an ethical pharmacy. 

Robert Royden Harris 

North Bay, Ont. (50) 

Born in Toronto; fortunately 
moved to North Bay. Graduated 
N.B.C.I. and V.S. and served ap- 
prenticeship; R.C.A.F. 19 months, 
bombardier; ambition — to get 
back to North Bay as soon as 

Kenneth James Harvey 

Hamilton, Ont. (51) 

Ken seems to like pharmacy 
very much for he sticks very 
close to it. He even sleeps just 
outside the back door of the col- 

William Henry Harwood 

Stratford, Ont. (52) 

Graduated from Stratford Colle- 
giate Institute. Apprenticed with 
his father, H. M. Harwood in 
Stratford. Spent 2Vz years in 
Air Force and Army. 

Archie G. Hensher 
Kingston, Ont. (53) 

Continues Pharmacy course after 
a few years in the service. In- 
tends to go into Retail Pharmacy 
after graduation. 

John Joseph Herr 

Peterborough, Ont. (54) 

Has tried all year to bring his 
bowling average up to 300. Wants 
lots of money and little or no 
work. Any offers? 



E* O P 

O jSI £) ^ 


MEMBERS OF THE LAB PARTY wait patiently to jot down data 
on their experiment. 



Irving Howard Hoffman 

Toronto, Ont. 

Graduated from Harbord Colle- 
giate 1940. Served in C.A.A.F.. 
Overseas, E.T.O. Enjoys sports, 
especially baseball. Ambition: 
to have ethical pharmacy. 

Rosamond Hubble 

Colborne, Ont. (55) 

Graduated from Colborne High 
School. Apprenticed at Trenton, 
Ont. Ambition: Retail Pharm- 
acy. Interests: Bowling, softball 
but not chemistry. Hopes: to 

Fred James Humphries 

London, Ont. (57) 

Graduate of Sir Adam Beck Col- 
legiate. Served in the R.C.N. 
(V.R.). Ambition: graduation, 
individual enterprise. 

Eunice Mary Jackman 

Bowmanville, Ont. (58) 

Graduated from Bowmanville 
High School. Apprenticed at 
Jury & Lovell Ltd., Oshawa, 

Douglas Clair Jackson 

St. George, Ont. (59) 

Always has a theory for every- 
thing. Joined R.C.A.F. in 1940. 
Kept Huns guessing how so 
many cigarettes came for one 
man in that P.W. camp. Known 
for his timely utterings of — 
"That's progress for you." 

Gordon William Jackson 

Petrolia, Ont. (60) 

Going back to Jackson's Phar- 
maceutical Emporium. Hopes to 
own a drug store and do as much 
for the community as R.S.N. 

William Jenkins 

Fruitland, Ont. (61) 

Served with R.C.A.F. — radar. 
Hopes to become a successful 

Donald Douglas Johnson 

Chatham, Ont. (62) 

Graduated from Chatham Colle- 
giate in 1937. Served appren- 
ticeship with G. Tamblyn Ltd. 
and he wants to go back! 

Eleanor Eva Johnston 

Bowmanville, Ont. (63) 

Matriculated from Bowmanville 
High School and apprenticed 
with Alex McGregor, Drugs, 

Frank Tait Johnston 

Hamilton. Ont. (64) 

Graduated from Westdale S.S. 
in Hamilton. Served apprentice- 
ship with Tamblyn Ltd. before 
joining the Navy as a "Tiffy". 
Ambition: to graduate next sum- 

Myer Harold Katz 

Toronto, Ont. (65) 

Graduate of Harbord C.I.; saw 
overseas service; interested in 
philately; single but not for 
long. Ambition — ethical Pharm- 
acy and four kids. 

Donald Murray Kellum 

Paris, Ont. (66) 

Interested in softball and bad- 
minton. Served with R.C.N.V.R. 
Wants to settle down in some 
quiet store, ethical of course. 

Donald William Kemp 

Whitby, Ont. (67) 

Interested in all sports. Happily 
married too. Plans to enter the 
retail end of the profession. 

Samuel Kohm 

Winnipeg, Man. (68) 

Attended University of Mani- 
toba, served in R.C.A.F. Decided 
Pharmacy as suitable profession. 
Residence at present in Toronto. 

William "Bill" Krakovsky 

Toronto, Ont. (69) 

Secondary school education 
North Bay C.I. Home now To- 
ronto. Army overseas. Thinks 
English pub is a fine institution. 
Likes idea of a self-service drug- 

Earl Leonard Langley 

Hanover, Ont. (70) 

The Hanover kid had four years 
R.C.A.F. Secondary occupation at 
O.C.P. — a guide for Hanover 
girls in the big city. Plays piano 
for Pharmacy 'At Homes. 

Lawrence Edward Lee 

Hamilton, Ont. (71) 

Comes to Pharmacy via Wiarton, 
R.C.A.F., and Tamblyn's in Ham- 
ilton. Has the "wifest little nice 
in the world" in Hamilton. 
Favorite saying: Let's get this 
party going! 

Harry Lightstone 

Toronto, Ont. (72) 

A graduate of Jarvis C.I. Served 
with R.C.A.M.C. in Canada and 
England. Impatiently awaiting 
graduation as Phm.B., then hit 
the higher income brackets. 

Jacqueline Margaret Lindey 

Fort William, Ont. (73) 

Graduated from Fort William 
Collegiate Institute and appren- 
tices at Bourke's Drug Store 
Ltd., Fort William, Ont. 

Donald Murray Lindsay 

Blackheath, Ont. (74) 

Graduated from Saltfleet High; 
apprenticed with Wood's Pharm- 
acy, Hamilton. Active service 
with R.C.A.M.C. No. 2 Advanced 
Depot of Medical Stores (2nd 
Can. Corps). 

John Gordon MacKichan 

Petrolia, Ont. (75) 

Jack is a hardoiler from Petrolia. 
After army life, he is trying his 
luck in Pharmacy. Ambition: to 
find the shortest way through 
Rosedale on foot, that is. 

Joel Blake Madill 
Toronto, Ont. (76) 

Graduate of Newmarket High 
School. Apprentice to W. E. 
Taylor of Toronto. Served with 
Canadian Army. Interest: hunt- 
ing, fishing, sports. 

Robert Henry Manser 

Toronto.Ont. (77) 

Bob comes from Toronto. Gra- 
duated from East York C.I. He 
joined Army in '42 and after 4 
yrs. in Army finds studying a 
bit different from that in Europe. 

Roderick Alphonsus McColl 

Toronto, Ont. (78) 

Born Frankford, Ont., Jan. 25, 
1914. Graduated from Lindsay 
Collegiate. Served Pharmacy ap- 
prenticeship in Peterboro and 
Toronto. On active service with 
the R.C.A.M.C. in Italian theatre 
of operations. 

Robert Keith McCoy 

Madoc, Ont. (79) 

A graduate of Madoc High 
School. After three years' ser- 
vice with the R.C.A.F., his ambi- 
tions are to graduate, marry and 

Frank Joseph Mclnnes 

Hamilton, Ont. (80) 

Graduated from St. Jerome's 
College, Kitchener. A fighter pilot 
with the R.C.A.F. Married in 
April, 1945. Ambition: to teach 
his 6- month old daughter to fly. 

Alta E. McLean 

Kingston, Ont. (81) 

"Mac" received her B.A. in 
Queen's but saw the light in time 
to get her Phm.B. at the Ontario 
College of Pharmacy in '47. 

Gerry Joseph Mineau 

Ottawa, Ont. (82) 

Hails from Ottawa. Served 4 1/ 2 
years in R.C.A.. Hobby — Study- 

Jean Eleanor Moncrief 

Peterborough, Ont. (83) 

Graduated from Peterborough 
Collegiate and Vocational School 
and apprenticed at Jury and 
Lovell Limited, Oshawa, Ont. 

Robert Peter Montgomery 

Stratford, Ont. (84) 

1922 Stratfordite. Served with 
R.C.A.F. and later with British 
Fleet Air Arm. A true Molson- 



- £? ?■ 9l 

SITTING. LISTENING, writing, learning. It's that old institution 



Clarence D. Mooney 

Parkhill. Ont. (85) 

Did his 'time' in Windsor and 
got his number in the R.C.A.F. 
Enjoys College weekends and 

Harold Gordon Morris 

Hamilton, Ont. (86) 

Apprenticed with Campbell Drug 
Store. Served four years in the 
Army. Married in summer '46. 
Hopes to be successful druggist 
after graduation. 

Raymond Moses 

Toronto, Ont. (87) 

A graduate from Humberside 
Collegiate and then attended 
University College where ob- 
tained his Bachelor of Arts de- 
gree. Finally decided to get 
practical, so here I am at the Col- 
lege of Pharmacy. 

Patrick Joseph Murphy 

Merritton, Ont. (88) 

Graduate of Merritton High 
School and apprenticed to Hugh 
J. Main, Merritton; married in 
England while serving with the 
Canadian Army; interested in 
sports, photography. 

Harry Musicar 

Toronto, Ont. (89) 

Graduated from Parkdale C.I. 
and joined R.C.A.F. in 1942. Dis- 
charged in October of '45 and 
continued Pharmacy course pre- 
viously begun. Intends to gradu- 
ate and tie the knot. 

i - ll\Y. 

Joe Nefsky 

Toronto, Ont. (90) 

A graduate of Harbord C.I. with 
so many ambitions he can't de- 
cide on one. 

Franklin Keith Nevills 

Dunnville, Ont. (91) 

Born September 7, 1920; attended 
Public and High Schools in 
Dunnville. Survived five years 
in the R.C.A.F., four of which 
were across the pond. Hopes to 
retire at 30 to hunt ducks. 

M. Joan Nickerson (B2*) 

Kenora, Ont. (92) 

Came to Pharmacy via Kenora 
High School and Johnson's Phar- 
macy. Member of Junior Execu- 
tive. Weakness: buying sweaters. 
Ambition — not to do the dishes 
at a Pharmacy party. 

James Thomas O'Loughlin 

Lindsay, Ont. (93) 

Born at Lindsay, Ont. Graduated 
from Lindsay Collegiate and 
Peterboro Normal School. Taught 
school a few years in Northern 
Ontario. Came out of Air Force 
to Pharmacy. 

George Stanley Parke 

Caledonia. Ont. (94) 

Stan graduated from Caledonia 
High School and apprenticed 
with Mr. E. O. Boose of that 
town. R.C.A.F., Radar mechanic. 
Ambition: to own a retail Phar- 
macy in a small town. 

Jack Russell Parkin 

Kitchener, Ont. (95) 

Jack attended Oakwood and 
Bloor Collegiate Institutes, regis- 
tering as a Pharmacy apprentice 
in 1935 at Kitchener. In 1940 
entered employ of Wally Simp- 
son's brother-in-law, as Dis- 
penser in R.CA.M.C. 

Hannah Emma Margaret Penfold 

Leamington, Ont. (96) 

Product of Leamington High 
School and Dresser's Drug Store. 
She has fond hopes of owning 
the biggest little drug store in 
Hog's Hollow. Thinks life is too 
full of graduates, flasks, etc. 

Frank Joseph Quirk 

Guelph, Ont. (97) 

Attended Mt. Forest High School. 
Served apprenticeship in a store 
in that town. Spent four years 
in R.CA.M.C. Ambition — early 

Irvin Raxlin 

Stouffville, Ont. (98) 

Born at Toronto, Ont. Matricu- 
lated from Stouffville High 
School. Obtained Bachelor of 
Arts degree from University 
College, then decided to try a 
course which can offer a future — 

James Ernest Reid 

Pinkerton, Ont. (99) 

Attended Walkerton High School. 
Served apprenticed with Cairn- 
cross' Drug Stores, London. In 
R.C.N.V.R. as a "Tiffey". Hopes 
to have own store some day. 

"Gord" Andrew Reinhart 

Woodstock, Ont. (100) 

Graduated from Collegiate 1938 
and became an "F.H.B.". The 
war changed his plans and now 
in 1946 he is completing the 
plans. Ambition — to get home 
every weekend. 

Gordon Resnick 

Toronto, Ont. (101) 

Gord graduated from Bloor St. 
Collegiate Institute after which 
followed 2V2 years with the Can- 
adian Army. Ambition: to own 
a drug chain. 

Thomas Frederick Roe 

Toronto, Ont. (102) 

Attended Oakwood Collegiate, 
Toronto. A member of the Jun- 
ior Executive, O.C.P. A member 
of the American Federation of 

Norman Charles Root 

Stratford, Ont. (103) 

A native of Stratford, Norm is 
hopeful of becoming a successful 
Pharmacist, financially. Norm 
recommends married life to all 
and thanks George for the oppor- 

Manuel Rosenberg 

Toronto, Ont. (104) 

Graduated from Harbord C.I. 
Sport enthusiast and athlete. 
Excels in basketball. Favourite 
subject: none. 

Paul Howard Rosenberg 

Toronto, Ont. (105) 

Matriculated Harbord C.I. 1938. 
Played small role in European 
theatre as R.C.A.F. Air-Observer 
4V2 years. Ambition is Phm.B., 
O.C.P. Then return with Eng- 
lish war-bride and son to 

William Fred Ross 

New Toronto, Ont. (106) 

Executive Vice-President, New 
Toronto Branch of Lorimant 
Clubs of Canada. Ambition — to 
make as much money as possible 
in as little time as possible with 
as little work as possible. 

Kenneth Murray Rowden 

Mt. Bridges, Ont. (107) 

Ken graduated from Bothwell 
Continuation School — joined R.C. 
A.F. as navigator — Only interest 
is women and chief ambition is 
to make "beautiful music". 

Douglas Murray Russell 

Hamilton, Ont. 

"Baldy" graduated from Delta 
Collegiate, Hamilton, and then 
joined the R.C.A.F. as Navigator 
("Nuts to all pilots"). Greatest 
ambition is to get to Hamilton 
each weekend. (Wonder why??). 

John William Schmidt 

Kitchener, Ont. (109) 

Graduated from Kitchener Col- 
legiate? His chief ambition is to 
go into business with his father. 

Lloyd George Schoenhals 

Milverton, Ont. (110) 

Lloyd is a graduate of Milverton 
Continuation School. Served 
with the R.C.A.F. and is now 
wondering why his chief ambi- 
tion is to operate a Pharmacy. 

Ralph John Andrew Searth 

Waterloo, Ont. (Ill) 

Ralph is married, ex-army, a 
graduate of Kitchener- Waterloo 
Collegiate, with a great ambition 
to own a Pharmacy "Way up 

r 216 1 


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r" WUJ ^Hk j sffifttt _jj»'~*i A**^ 
\ fTj O Ct O 

A careful adjustment, another fact demonstrated, and another 
Pharmacy student comes that much closer to his degree. 



Harold Nathan Segal 

Toronto, Ont. (112) 

A matriculant of Jarvis C.I. and 
a member of the American Fed- 
eration of Musicians, who hopes 
to be recognied as both a Phar- 
macist and Musician. Varsity 
Reporter for O.C.P. 

William Shemley 
Toronto, Ont. (113) 

Bill is a graduate of Harbord 
Collegiate and just recently dis- 
charged from the R.C.A.F. His 
chief ambition is to own his own 
drug store. 

Moses Silverstein 

Chestochowa, Poland (114) 

Moses garnered his education in 
his home town in Chestochowa, 
Poland. Served overseas with 
R.C.A.F. as an air-gunner. Am- 
bition — drug store ownership in 

Reginald Garth Sine 

Foxboro, Ont. (115) 

Matriculated from Belleville Col- 
legiate. Spent two years in the 
Navy. Entered Pharmacy. Im- 
mediate ambition — to graduate 
from Pharmacy in '47. 

Leo Singer 

Toronto, Ont. (116) 

Graduate of Harbord C.I., To- 
ronto. Served with the R.CA. 
M.C. for three years. Ambition— 
to own a modern dispensing 

Sister Mary Alberta 

Kingston, Ont. (117) 

Apprenticed at Hotel Dieu Hos- 
pital, Kingston. Sister of Provi- 

John Fielding Smith 

Niagara Falls, Ont. (118) 

Born in England. Lives and 
worked in Niagara Falls. Served 
'42-'46 with R.CA.M.C. in Eng- 
land and N.W. Europe. Still 
single but? 

Wilfred Edwin Smith 

Shelburne, Ont. (119) 

Apprenticed in Toronto, before 
joining the R.CA.F. Ambition is 
to open an ethical drug store in 
a small town. 

Harry Arthur Smythe 

Waterdown, Ont. (120) 

Born and educated in Stratford. 
Served two years in the Army. 
Now living in Waterdown, and 
ambition is to open a drug store 
in a small town like it. 

William Solomon 

Toronto, Ont. (121) 

Bill was discharged from Har- 
bord C.I. in 1939, was discharged 
from the Air Force in 1945, and 
hopes to be discharged from the 
Ontario College of Pharmacy 
(honourably) in 4T7. 

Lou Stillman 

Toronto, Ont. (122) 

Graduated from Harbord C.I., 
Toronto. Served with the Second 
Survey Regiment R.CA. during 
the war. Future plans still in- 

Edgar Joseph Strader 
Walkerton, Ont. (123) 

A graduate of Walkerton High 
School who finds that five years 
as a specialized infantryman was 
a "cinch" compared to Pharmacy. 

Howard Oswald John Strader 

Walkerton, Ont. (124) 

Born in Walkerton, Ont., 1923, 
graduate of Walkerton High 
School, served Pharmacy appren- 
ticeship with G. Tambiyn Ltd. 
Served with R.C.A.F. as air- 
bomber before College entrance. 

Hugh Vincent Sullivan 

Peterborough, Ont. _ (125) 

Hugh graduated from St. f eters 
High School, Peterborough, then 
joined R.C.N.V.R., on discharge 
served his apprenticeship with 
his father. His one ambition is 
to graduate. 

Alan Douglas Tambiyn 

Bowmanville, Ont. (126) 

Gladdened his mother's heart by 
his arrival in 1922. Ex-fly-boy 
in R.C.A.F. Did a tour in Burma. 
Hopes to make a good living 
without working for it. 

Leon Tessler 

Toronto, Ont . (127) 

"Tess" graduated from United 
College, Winnipeg; apprenticed 
for one year before joining the 
R.C. Signals. Happily married, 
his ambition is to own a drug 
store without a fountain. 
Donald Cameron Thompson 
Blind River, Ont. (128) 

Apprenticed in Blind River be- 
fore joining the R.C.A.C. Very 
much interested in the ethical 
side of Pharmacy. Ambition — 
To own an ethical drug store 
and to stay young and happy. 

Peter Alexander Traplin 

Toronto, Ont. (129) 

Born in Toronto the good. Served 
four years with R.C.A.F. as a 
flying instructor. Main ambition 
is to own a store and let some- 
one else run it. 

Leland Ellsworth Vance 

Cardston, Alberta. (130) 

Was born near Butte, Mont- 
drifted East but doesn't know 
why. Served in H.M.S. "Army" 
from March. '41 to Dec, '45. 
Entered O.CP. in April, 1946. 

Hilden Bowerman Walter 

Owen Sound, Ont. (131) 

Born and raised on the Prairie 
but wouldn't go back. Branch of 
the Service, R.C.A.F. Ambition— 
To become an "independent" 

John Ernest Warren 

Stratford, Ont. (132) 

From Stratford C.V.I. Appren- 
ticed at Elliott's Pharmacy in 
Willowdale. Four years with the 
10th L.A.A., as medical orderly. 
Ambition is to open an ethical 
Pharmacy and to enjoy out-door 

William George Watson 

Campbellford, Ont. (133) 

Past: No Army thrills, 

Just drugs and pills. 
Present: Chemistry grim, 

Chances slim. 
Future: A store of his own — 

A wife — a home. 

John Bennett Whitfield 
Whitby, Ont. (134) 

"Whit" graduated from Whitby 
High 1941. One year with 
"Civils" S.P.S. Entered R.C.A.F., 
Pilot. Apprenticed with G. Tam- 
biyn Ltd., Oshawa. Ambitions — 

(1) Enter matrimonial bliss-)-?; 

(2) Enter Pharmaceutical manu- 
facturing, with week-ends free. 

Robert Wilson Wight 

Gait, Ont. (135) 

Finds Xylem Phloem tougher 
than his scraps with R.H.L.I. 

Leah Jean Willan 

Toronto, Ont. (136) 

Harbord Collegiate, Toronto. Ap- 
prenticed with G. Tambiyn Ltd., 
Toronto. Junior Executive, bas- 
ketball. Hobby— Collecting Che- 
mistry books and. . . . Ambition — 
To hold her own on the basket- 
ball floor with the male Phar- 
macy squad. 

Elbridge "Ebby" John Wilton 

Allandale, Ont. (137) 

Served apprenticeship with C. S. 
Knight, Barrie, Ont. Served with 
R.CA.M.C. from '42 to '46 at 
Prince George Military Hospital 
and Twenty - Second Canadian 
General Hospital, England. Sorry 
girls, married! 

Samuel Wise 

Toronto, Ont. (138) 

Graduate of Harbord C.I.. To- 
ronto. Ambition — To graduate 
and land a good steady job. 

Wilbert James Wray 

Beeton, Ont. (139) 

Served 3 x /2 years with the 
R.CA.F., and considers that 
bombing Germany was a cinch 
compared to the objectives he 
has to reach on this course. 

Harold Stuart Young 

Stratford, Ont. (140) 

Better known as 'Stu'. Born and 
raised in Stratford. Matriculated 
from Stratford Collegiate in 1936. 
Apprenticed with R. W. Robb. of 
Georgetown from '38-'41. Served 
in the R.CA.F. 4 ] -» years. 



P- fe 


a^D :r\p 

WHY MEN GO INTO PHARMACY— or a pretty brunette straining 
becomingly to glimpsa the reading on a burette. 

r 219 






B.SC.F., M.A. 

THE FACULTY OF FORESTRY is forty years old this year and 
you are the thirty-ninth graduating class. Graduating now you will 
have greater responsibilities thrust upon you than would normally be 
given to men of your experience. There is at present in Canada a 
shortage of experienced graduates coupled with a great demand for such 
men. This will inevitably result in your having opportunities and 
corresponding responsibilities placed upon you early in life. 

Several of you have served with distinction in the armed forces of 
Canada. You have made decisions and have a background of experience 
that will stand you in good stead now in doing the work of your chosen 

In attempting to overcome and to substitute for the lack of de- 
velopment in forestry during war years when production only was 
stressed, all of you will have to call upon your resourcefulness, your 
courage, and your training. It will not be easy, as of necessity the 
satisfaction of good workmanship may not be possible due to the 
necessity for haste. 

In your work remember to be honest with yourself and others, to 
work with all your interest and intelligence. You have the training and 
you certainly will have the opportunity to apply it. 

The good wishes of your University go with you in your different 



Albert F. Allman (B.Sc. W.T.) 
Toronto, Ont. (1) 

Hart House Music Comm. 40-41, 
House Comm. 41-43; Pres. For- 
estry Athletic Assoc. 42-43; Vic 
Music Club 41-43; Varsity Inter- 
med. Football 46-47; all sports; 
Future — Industrial field of wood 

Donald Charles Clark (K2) 

Port Arthur, Ont. (8) 

A Port Arthur flash, quarterback 
on Forestry football team, hockey 
enthusiast, indefatiguable, with a 
weakness for blondes, and an in- 
fectious and singular morale. 
An indispensable Kappa Sigma. 

Robert H. Hambly 

Northern Ontario (14) 

Known as "Moose" to friends 
and enemies. Malvern grad (via 
farm). Participant in lacrosse, 
hockey, basketball, and snooker. 
Joint owner of "Bucephalus". 
Future in doubt. 

George Elmer Burns Beare 

Toronto, Ont. (2) 

George's main activity while at 
University was marriage. Plans 
to improve the Woods Depart- 
ment at Kapuskasing. 

James Greer Boultbee 

Toronto, Ont. (3) 

Still a member of "Batt" Club. 
Also Hart House Camera Club. 
Ambition to be a Beach Comber. 

Edward Haughton Buckley 

Toronto, Ont. (4) 

Former Flying Officer— R.C.A.F. 

Colin John Campbell 

New Denver, B.C. (5) 

Earl Haig. Actively interested in 
athletics. President Forestry Ath- 
letic Association. Vice-Pres. In- 
termural Sports Committee. 
Intends to work in Pulpwood 

Alan Duncan Carmichael 

Toronto, Ont. (6) 

Arrived from North Toronto C.I. 
Vice-President Athletic Associa- 
tion. Activities included lacrosse, 
volleyball, basketball and soccer. 
Future — Research. 

Graham Arlington Cox 

St. Catharines, Ont. (9) 

Bagpiper extraordinaire; efforts 
not appreciated by Knox authori- 
ties. Tried all sports, excelled 
in none. This rest doesn't make 
sense but it does make twenty - 
five words. 

William Thomas Foster (AT) 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

"Fearless", a graduate of River- 
dale C.I. Has been a spectacular 
student. Played at hockey, la- 
crosse, basketball. Joint owner 
of "Bucephalus". Pastime — Bil- 
liards. Future — Doubtful. 

William Charles Fountain 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

Bill was active in all sports, ob- 
taining his T in basketball. R.C.- 
A.F. overseas. Future: Applied 
Forestry, possibly graduate stu- 

Joseph A. C. Grant 

Toronto, Ont. (12) 

Graduated from U.T.S. in 1935. 
Completed one year in Maths, 
and Phys. Has done some High 
School teaching. Married in 1945. 

John Lawrie Jenkins 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Arrived from Harbord. Partici- 
pated in most sports. Member 
of Hart House Committee. Plans 
to work at something or other. 

William Joseph Johnston (*T) 
Toronto, Ont. (16) 

Graduate of Harbord C.I. Mem- 
ber of lacrosse, rugby, basketball, 
track teams. Future — The bush. 

Alexander Michael Kasturik 

Port Colborne, Ont. (17) 

Graduated from Sudbury High. 
Noted for his bridge and bounc- 
ing. Plans to practise in Nor- 
thern Ontario. 

Grant Loftus Puttock 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Runnymede C.I. Member of Sr. 
Intercollegiate hockey team, For- 
estry lacrosse team. President of 
Foresters' Club. 

Douglas C. Robertson (*A0) 

Preston,Ont . (19) 

Ridley College. President etc. at 
Phi Delta Theta. Exercised on 
soccer field and squash court. 
Plans an extended visit to On- 
tario's Northland. "It's been fun." 

Richard Arthur (Dick) Shand 

Montserrat, B.W.I. (20) 

Dick has returned after four 
years in the army. Plans to gra- 
duate and get a foothold on the 
well-known ladder as quickly as 

John Allan Carr 

Toronto, Ont. (7) 

Jack is a Malvern boy. Interests 
included hockey, soccer, lacrosse, 
baseball, basketball, and carillon. 
Plans to obtain M.F. at Harvard. 

John Milton Halpenny ( I'T) 

Aylmer West, Ont. (13) 

'Johnny' was year President in 
residence I and II; on fraternity 
executive IV; active in hockey, 
lacrosse, basketball and basebail. 
Future— North. 

Melville Daniel Taylor 

Chatsworth, Ont. (21) 

Mel matriculated from Owen 
Sound. Overseas with R.C.A. 
Plans to work for Cdn. Int'l Paper 
Co. in Quebec. 



THERE'S MORE TO TREES than meets the eye; in the laboratory 
| students delve into their secrets and note them down ior future 



Occupational Therapy 
Pass Course for Teachers 
Physical Therapy 
Institutional Management 
Business Administration 


B.A., B.PAED., F.C.I.. LL.D. 

and thereby to serve more extensively and more effectively the Uni- 
versity's constituency. The service rendered by University Extension 
is, of course, not generally known to undergraduates and to graduates 
who are in attendance during the session because it is conducted chiefly 
for the advantage of those who are unable to attend the University 
sccording to traditional procedure. In this volume of Torontonensis 
will be found information regarding teachers and others who have 
graduated through the Pass Course for Teachers, taking lectures and 
laboratory classes in the evenings and in the Summer Session. In 
addition to these, there are some hundreds who, on successful com- 
pletion of the Certificate Course in Business, are awarded certificates 
at other times during the year and are not present at the Commencement 
Exercises in June. All these students in Business Administration are 
veterans, as are 97 per cent of the students in the Course of Institutional 

Young women are graduating in June after having completed the 
Two-Year Diploma Course in Occupational Therapy and others have 
been successful in the Two-Year Diploma Course in Physical Therapy. 
Many of these are also veterans of World War 2 ; all have been equipped 
for careers in which service to suffering humanity is the predominant 

In the session, 1945-46, there were 12,224 adult men and women 
who took continuous course or classes under the guidance of the 
Department of University Extension; in the session, 1946-47, there will 
be a much larger enrolment record. Many of these are working; for 
university credit and many others are seeking knowledge purely for its 
own sake. 

To all of those who, in June, 1947, are to receive the laurels earned 
as the reward for success in their studies I offer my heartfelt con- 
gratulations and my best wishes for abundant success in their chosen 
careers. May they all be ambassadors of goodwill for their Alma Mater! 

r 224 



SECOND ROW: Betty Fowler, President Second Year; Marjorie Rice, Editorial 

Representative; Doris Robins, President First Year. 

FIRST ROW: Sylvia Van Someran, Secretary; Ruth Mitchell, Vice-President; 

Shirley Parker, President; Miss I. Robinson, Staff Consultant; Doris Wallace, Treasurer. 

INSET: Miss H. Levescombe. 

A Message From the Graduating Class 

THE UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETY has guided us through a year 
of varied changes. No longer must we crawl through basements or 
cavort in attics, for the hut, though not an architect's masterpiece, 
fulfills many an undergrade dream. The Undergrad Executive has 
thus solved the problem of five-mile jaunts ; but even it cannot cope with 
the heating system. Our constitutional walks to Central Tech and 331 
have taught us the covering properties of slips, and complexity of simple 
art, and the importance of making ready, so we may be off in a cloud 
of dust. We also realize how fortunate we are to have lucid instruction 
from so many famed medical personalities, but we suspect our class- 
mates succumb not only to neurosurgical motives, lurid arthritic 
investigations, but also from the presence of the Charles Boyers. 

On many occasions, hospitals seemed a work tolerance test, but we 
realize now how invaluable the experience and training has been in 
equipping us for service in similar departments. Our last six months 
will see us scattered over Canada and the States, no longer in close 
friendship with those with whom we have shared the past two years. 
We regret that separation is inevitable after graduation and so difficult 
to accept. Our parting wishes are in one accord "good luck and good 
fortune to the class of 4T7." 



Audrey Eileen Andrew 

Nelson. B.C. (1) 

Personality — imagination? Often 
a smile — less irritation. Genuine 
— never impersonation. Has been 
to this year a real donation, at 
least this is one interpretation. 

Rosanna Jean Buchanan 

Owen Sound, Ont. (9) 

Active student at O.S.C.V.I., 
Owen Sound; took chemistry 
course at Western University. 
Worked in Ottawa Lab. — then 
O.T. Hopes to do mental work — 
later housework. 

Gloria Mae Coops 

Toronto, Ont. (16) 

A Humberside grad of '45, 

In mental work, she hopes to 

In five years, we hope to say, 
She's taming her own in the 


Marion Adele Ashdown 

Cobourg, Ont. (2) 

She can type, she can knit, 
Flays the piano a little bit; 
Likes to sing, likes to play; 
Plans to work at D.V.A. 

Joan Eileen "Baldy" Baldwin 

Toronto, Ont. (3) 

Our Baldy hails from North 

She's going into the mental field, 

Although we predict a brilliant 

career — 
It may not survive much more 

than a year. 

Barbara Anne Beamish 

St. Catharines, Ont. (4) 

"Babs", second year O.T. 

Is all that we want her to be. 

She's artistic, clever, 

Good at every endeavour. 

Her future begins with a "B". 

Winona Florence Best 
Brighton, Ont. (5) 

Noni, a grad. of Albert and 

Brighton High, 
Her smiling personality makes 

dreary days fly, 
Academically and socially 
We're proud she's in O.T. 

Felice Emerance Bolte 

Toronto, Ont. (6) 

From Havergal to the W.R.E.N.S. 
This blue-eyed, curly-haired 
blonde is now sailing through 
Varsity three sheets in the wind 
— O.T., Varsity and?— 

Margucrette Anne Boucher 

Toronto, Ont. (7) 

A Torontonian and Malvern C.I. 
grad. A former farmerette, now 
furiously fighting for a future 
in O.T. 

Nancy Bushell 

Fort Qu'Appelle, Sask. (10) 

Laughing Nancy hails from the 

A Riverside grad.; little, cute, 

clever to boot, 
In a D.V.A. future she'll work 

with great zest. 

Shirley Bedell Campbell 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

The office of Athletic Rep. 
She fills with pep. 
Paid by D.V.A., 
We know some day 
She'll be an O.T. who really is 

Lorna Marie Campbell 

Wainfleet, Ont. (12) 

An energetic little lady with 
nimble fingers and a twinkle in 
her eye. She is a Welland High 
grad with a promising future. 

Anne Isabel Carlyle 

Grimsby, Ont. (13) 

Annie's a grad from N.T.C.I. 
For mental work she intends to 

Little, blonde, versatile, gay, 
A good O.T. in every way. 

Doris June Clubine 

Brantford, Ont. (14) 

With Brantford, a fine town 
behind her this girl will do well 
in O.T. with C.G.I.T. camp work 
on the side. 

Jean Beverley Copp 

Orillia, Ont. (17) 

With thirst for knowledge, desire 

for fun, 
A grad of O.C.I, she's come, 
To other careers she prefers O.T., 
In any field a success she'll be. 

Barbara Elizabeth Coulson 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Bobby, charming graduate of 
Lawrence Park Collegiate has 
been the mainstay of our social 
committee. We hope she gets her 
desired appointment in a chil- 
dren's hospital. 

Joan Mavis Cracknell 

Ottawa, Ont. (19) 

Our witty May queen from 

Sprouted wings as a W.D. 
Her basketball fame 
Has earned the name 
Of the best "crack" shot in O.T. 

Joan Wilson Crosby 

Uxbridge, Ont. 


Joan hails from Uxbridge — a 
grad of Uxbridge High. Future 
not yet planned, but with Joan's 
potentialities we need not fear 
for success. 

Lynette Culham 

Toronto, Ont. (21) 

Lynette is an Oakwood grad, full 
of fun. She works hard and is 
truly genial and genuine. Thinks 
she likes general hospital work 

Ru»h Wyley Brotherston 
Sudbury, Ont. (8) 

A former school marm from the 
fair city of Sudbury, now very 
enthusiastic about her new pro- 
fession. Also a keen member of 
the Campus Co-op. 

Peggie Martha Margaret Conn 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

A graduate from Lawrence Park, 
Peggie never has a free evening, 
what with singing in the Bell 
Choir and enjoying a very gay 
social life. 


Evelyn Florence Doane 

Bradford, Ont. (22) 

A gal from Bradford High whose 
ambition to be an occupational 
therapist made her leave the 
farm for the sooty city. 


T 227 1 


Kathleen Mary Dolby 

Boston. Lincolnshire. Eng. (23) 
"Bunty". English and proud of it, 
hit Canada in 1945. after serving 
in the A.T.S. two years, decided 
O.T. was a good reason for stay- 

Marcia Winona Dorman 

Victoria. British Columbia (24) 
A girl of great fascination, 
Who hides behind brain, deter- 
Will make a therapist? yes, in- 
For in every field she works with 

Joyce Olive Douglas 
Toronto, Ont. (25) 

A Danforth Tech grad enthusi- 
astic about O.T. May the echo of 
her chuckle haunt craft classes, 
to cheer newcomers for years to 

Lillian Georgina Gardner 

Fort William, Ont. (30) 

From Fort William. Left office 
for O.T. Likes Campus Co-op. 
and Varsity. 

Emily Louise Geldsaler 

Toronto, Ont. (31) 

Graduated North Toronto in '45. 
O.T. provides an outlet for her 
artistic and musical talent. Hopes 
to head an O.T. department built 
to her own specifications. 

Joyce Evelyn Gibney 
Bradford, Ont. (32) 

An athletic member of the co-op. 
Joyce aspires to a diploma and 
then psychiatric work in foreign 

Dorothy Jane Glenny 

Toronto, Ont. (33) 

The glamour girl of Group 2 is 
one of those rarefies, a red-head 
without a fiery temper! A grad 
of St. Clements; wants psychi- 
atric work. 

Linda Anne Hadwen 

Toronto, Ont. (38) 

Once from the west, always a 
westerner! Our Anne is an en- 
thusiastic skater, skier and sculp- 
tress. Joined the navy — still hop- 
ing to see the world! 

Ruth Isobel Hallett 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

A gay strawberry blond from 
Bloor C.I. Favourite pastimes: 
dancing, skiing, rugby games and 
knitting diamond socks. Is con- 
templating working with children 
after graduation. 

Joan Elizabeth Harcourt 

Toronto, Ont. (40) 

A Malvern grad who is interest- 
ed in good music, dancing, 
A.Y.P.A., and Ajax (at present)! 
Hopes to travel and to specialize 
in psychiatric work. 

Charlotte Elizabeth Farley 
Hamilton, Ont. (26) 

Beautiful, blond and tall, 
A Westdale grad three years this 

Al and children's work she likes 

No doubt her future you have 


Winnifred Sally Goldstone 

Toronto, Ont. (34) 

Matriculant of Parkdale Colle- 
giate. Enthusiastic student of 
ballet, also fond of ice skating. 
Plans to specialize in the psy- 
chiatric field of O.T. 

Fern Pearl (Mrs.) Harris 
Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Graduated Harbord Collegiate. 
Outstanding accomplishments 
during undergraduate years were 
changing surname from Gold- 
berg to Harris; knitting diamond 
socks. Hopes to interne with doc- 

Dona Marie Flint 

Toronto, Ont. (27) 

Matriculated from Humberside 
C.I., class of '45. Supported O.T. 
on basketball and volleyball 
teams. Future plans indefinite. 

Katherine Ann Gould 

Toronto, Ont. (35) 

Loves swimming, badminton and 
skiing. Enjoyed interning in 
skiing. Enjoyed interning in Van- 
couver — especially the weather — 
made straight hair the fashion. 
Specializes in A's — for crafts any- 
way; St. Clements' grad. 

Shirley A. Harris 

Etobicoke, Ont. (42) 

Matriculated from Mimico High 
School. Interested in music, ski- 
ing and dancing. Planning to 
specialize in psychiatric work. 

Bette Gertrude Fowler 

Toronto, Ont. (28) 

A staunch supporter of Lawrence 
Park Collegiate, Bette moved to 
Ottawa where she attended Glebe 
Collegiate and Notre-Dame Col- 
lege — interested in D.V.A. work. 

Mary Eleanor Flood Griffin 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

Twelve years at Havergal. Ma- 
triculated Lawrence Park Colle- 
giate. One year at Vic, two years 
as W.O.G. in R.C.A.F. (W.D.) 
Future plans: no more school. 

June Patricia Hastings 

Toronto, Ont. (43) 

A Runnymede grad was she 
Who said, "It's O.T. for me"; 
She loves badminton and archery, 
And hopes the west coast to see. 

Alice Patricia Dorothy Galloway 

Toronto, Ont. (29) 

Valedictorian from Parkdale Col- 
legiate Institute: interested in all 
sports especially badminton, and 
enjoys music, playing piano and 
'cello. Would like to specialize 
in psychiatric work. 

Valeska C. (Val) Griffiths 
Thorold, Ont. (37) 

Occupational Therapy. Hazel 
eyed, curly topped. Member of 
Campus Co-op, main topic of 
conversation. International club 
II. Future plans: mental work 
with men. Marriage later. 

Natalie Marion Heath 

Toronto, Ont. (44) 

Matriculated from Lawrence 
Park Collegiate in '43. Nat has 
that languid look, but her ambi- 
tions are to the contrary. 





Vaida Mary Henderson 
Toronto, Ont. (45) 

Matriculant from Runnymede 
Collegiate where she won the 
general proficiency cup. Is in- 
terested in skiing. Hopes to spe- 
cialize in children's hospital work 
as an O.T. 

Diana Margaret Ketchum 

Toronto, Ont. (53) 

Havergal matriculant, member 
Penguin Club and Secret Society. 
Cycled 500 miles but never again. 
Charmed with interning and in- 
ternes charmed. Ambition psy- 
chiatric work — near Queens? 

Catherine Margaret Maclnnis 

Orillia, Ont. (60) 

"Caye" graduate of Orillia Col- 
legiate, entered Varsity to take 
O.T., to participate in all active 
sports and of course to join in all 
the social activities. 

Phyllis Ann Hennessy 

Toronto. Ont. (46) 

Graduated from North Toronto 
Collegiate. Sports main interest. 
Won the Ostrander Trophy, 
1944, for athletics. Spent a year 
in Pass at Vic before entering 

Nadine Keyser 

Toronto, Ont. (54) 

A graduate of Riverdale, swim- 
ming, painting, skiing and skule 
dances are Nadine's chief inter- 
ests. She hopes to practise O.T. 
for 3 years — then who knows? 

Constance (Connie) M. MacLeod 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

A Torontonian now, and gradu- 
ate Humberside C.I. Connie hails 
from Cochrane in the good ol' 
north. Ambition: combining O.T. 
and travelling. Future: it's look- 
ing up. 

Barbara Ruth Howard 

Thornhill, Ont. (47) 

A tennis champ from Earl Haig 
who likes music, skiing, skating, 
dancing; would like to interne in 
Vancouver and specialize in the 
psychiatric field. 

Margaret Isobel Humphrys 

St. John's, Nfld. (48) 

"Rob", a "Newfie John", gradu- 
ated from Dalhousie University, 
and following a war-time career 
joined the O.T. ranks. Prognosis 
— bright — she's on the entertain- 
ment committee. 

Ruth Ellen Jackson 

Toronto, Ont. (49) 

Comes from Scarboro Collegiate. 
Interested in the finer things in 
life. Jackson's talents are ex- 
ceeded only by her appetite. 
Future plans unpredictable. 

Betty G. B. Jamieson 

St. John's, Nfld. (50) 

"Red" hails from Newfie's capi- 
tal. There she took one year 
pre-med before coming to the 
big city where she's holding her 
own. Manager basketball team. 

Ruth Lillian Kenney 

Parry Sound, Ont. (51) 

An ex - school teacher, Ruth 
plans a future in O.T. Appre- 
ciating the finer things of life, 
she is a member of the Vic Music 

Madeline Rita Keon 

Owen Sound, Ont. (52) 

A beautiful gal and active mem- 
ber of the Newman Club, St. 
Michael's Music and Drama Club, 
Madeline intends to continue 
with O.T. 

Helen Catherine Lamb 

Acton, Ont. (55) 

Valedictorian on leaving high 
school. Thence to normal school 
and teaching. Was wireless teleg- 
raphist in. W.R.S.N.S. Ambitious, 
artistic and capable. Her passion 
is Latin America. 

Margaret E. (Betty) Lawson 
Toronto, Ont. (56) 

Graduate North Toronto Colle- 
giate. Did actuarial work before 
entering O.T. Active member of 
Distaff Club. Has keen sense of 
humour and aptitude for collect- 
ing "A's". 

Jane G. (Trudie) Le Capelain 

Ottawa, Ont. (57) 

Trudie came from the wooly 

And tries to prove that the west 

is best, 
Graduated from old Banff High, 
D.V.A. now rates sky-high. 

Nessa Levinson 

Winnipeg, Man. (58) 

Wit and wisdom both combined 
Suit our Ness in O.T. fine. 
3 years at U. of M. she went 
And now on D.V.A. she's bent. 

Amy Inez Lind 

Melville, Sask. (59) 

Graduate, Melville Collegiate and 
Regina Normal School. Instruct- 
ed Saskatchewan's youngsters 
and Canada's airmen (in aircraft 
recognition?) Main interests: 
riding, badminton and a future 
with D.V.A. 

Eileen Ethel Marley Carson 

Toronto, Ont. (62) 

A graduate of Parkdale C.I. 
Eileen became "a wee wifey" 
this summer. Ambition: combin- 
ing marriage and her career. 

Esier Melamed 

Toronto, Ont. (63) 

A member of our fine basketball 
and volleyball teams. Ester's 
sense of humour will serve her 
well in O.T. Future plans: find 

Marion Elizabeth McKee 

Gait, Ont. (64) 

Mickey, graduate Gait Collegiate. 
She plans using her O.T. train- 
ing in the psychiatric field. She 
takes pleasure in doing her work 
and doing it well. 

Jean Alba McLachlan 

Toronto, Ont. (65) 

"Little Mac", 5' 2V2" of sunshine 
from Lawrence Park '45. In- 
terests — golf, bridge, dancing, 
men! Future — hazy, but she's 
working on it (academically 
that is!) 

Jean Raeburn McLaughlin (T*B) 
Winnipeg, Man. (66) 

Jeannie hails from the West. 
Likes dances, intermissions and 
John. Dislikes — Squash and 
going to bed early. Habits — 
Changing her mind. 



HU33A! HUBBA! Which means, for you who aren't skulemen. 

t'ict this picture has something . . . that is, this picture has every 

thing. Or is it the O.T.'s who have it? 



Joyce X. Milburn 

Toronto. Ont. (67) 

The Arts her forte, teaching her 

This gal's personality led to fame. 
Adept with basketball, great at 

Always ready to do her part. 

Shirley Wells Palmer 

Leaside, Ont . (75) 

Graduate of Oakwood C. I., Shir- 
ley enjoys good books and good 
music. Has no definite plans re 
her career, but the future is defi- 
nitely promising. 

Marjorie Amelia Rice 

Barrie, Vermont, U.S.A. (81) 

Goes to Varsity, goes for Queen's. 
A rosey fugitive from Group 4 
with a complicated life and great 
potentialities as a therapist in the 

Mary Jean Miller 

Port* Credit. Ont. (68) 

Port Credit High School '43. 
Worked as Junior Chemist. Bas- 
ketball '45 proved too much for 
her. Turned to greater loves — 
Queen's, cadavers and food. 

Patricia Barbara Jean Morns 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (69) 

"Moe" hails from the Sault, 
where she graduated from Sault 
Collegiate in '43. Interests — Scul- 
ling, tennis, golf, skiing, school- 
men. Future — D.V.A. and class 
of '49! 

Shirley (Shyrle) Alberta Munro 

Watrous, Sask. (70) 

Reddish blonde, an Air Force 

Shyrle's in O.T., you can bet. 
The Middle West is her home, 
But from the East, not far she'll 


Shirley-Jean Parker 

Winnipeg, Man. (76) 

"Parks" hails from Winnipeg 
where she graduated in Home 
Economics, U. of M. Was Vice- 
Pres. O.T. Undergrads I. Repre- 
sentative of S.A.C. to Student 
Service Committee II. 

Margaret Ethel Parks 

Calgary, Alberta. (77) 

She takes the time to smile and 

And yet arrives for class 'twould 

The West her goal, 
This happy soul, 
And then?!! 

Joy Muriel Ringham 

Regina, Sask. (82) 

A smile that likes to make 
friends. Art is her specialty. 
Happiest doing take-offs on 
profs. Joy is Regina's gift to O.T. 

Shirley Ann Riley (AOn) 

Toronto, Ont. (83) 

Graduate of Bishop Strachan 
School. Was busily engaged in 
"rushing" — for her fraternity. 
Invitation Committee for O.T. 
Future — planning big and little 

Mary-Jeanne Robertson (AOn) 
Toronto, Ont. (84) 

A girl of many nick names. 
Mary-Jeanne is an Ex-W.D. She 
is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi 
Fraternity. Future plans are in- 

Marion Dawn Murray 

Victoria, B.C. (71) 

Born in India — bred in Victoria — 
humour with an accent defines 
attractive Dawn. A candid girl 
whose clever work brings en- 
viable results. 

Agnes Elizabeth Pate 

Brantford, Ont. (78) 

An indefatigable marathonist, 
Betty can outwalk anyone. She 
leads a gay life, finds time to 
study and will make a fine O.T. 

Marjorie (P.) Osmond Robertson 

Port-Au-Prince, Haiti (85) 

To Archie's amazement, Peggy 
came all the way from Jamaica 
to take O.T. Confusing as a twin, 
sailed through the course, has a 
bright future. 

Barbara Isabel Xeil 

Thornhill, Ont. (72) 

St. Clement's grad of '44. Her 
interests — beekeeping, skiing, 
schools, men (not under 6' 6"). 
Future — job in Dept. of Indian 
Affairs — she's making her reser- 
vation early!! 

Betty Lois Xewlands 

Gait, Ont. (73) 

Bette, a Gait Collegiate grad, has 
always been interested in ath- 
letics — especially tennis. Her 
wonderful personality will be a 
real asset to an O.T. department. 

Mary Gertrude Obright 

Chesley, Ont. (74) 

Mary hails from Chesley, Ont., 
graduated from C.H.S. Is an 
enthusiastic Co-op. member. 
Wants to combine travelling and 
a profession. 

Heather Douglas Prentice 

Victoria, B.C. (79) 

Hails from Halifax and Victoria. 
Attended Netherwood School, 
Dalhousie University. Interests, 
basketball '45, '46, skiing, riding, 
sailing, lawyers. Future, D.V.A. 
or Workshop Home Service. 

Lorna Jean Rankine 

Manitou, Manitoba. 
A cheery pal, 
This Western gal 
Can guide from strain 
Those in mental pain. 
Losing her way, 
In a city so gay, 
Is her particular trait. 


Grace Alma Ronson 

Parkhill, Ont. (86) 

Known by her quick smile, 
sparkling eyes, and piano playing, 
this Parkhill gal side-stepped 
Western, all for O.T. We predict 
a very special future. 

Margaret Rose Hazzard 

Toronto, Ont. (87) 

A DeHavilland product — whose 
perseverance and enthusiasm for 
O.T. is ever present. Margie 
joined the matrimonial ranks 
during her first year. Future — 
Definitely busy! 

Miriam Rosenthal 

Toronto, Ont. (88) 

Graduated from Jarvis Collegiate. 
Interested in music, dancing and 
horses. Future plans — O.T. in 



IT'S JUST AS WE'VE always said. Some people go to parlies tc 

have fun; others, to carry on intellectual conversations; some, to 

twist wrists; the rest, just dance! Here we are at Aura Lee, 




Esther Marguerite Ross 

Toronto. Ont. (89) 

Interest in O.T. came during 3>2 
years in the Air Force Medical 
branch. Now a Torontonian, 
interests in Regina call for a 
return West. 

Shirley Marie P. Smith (AOH) 
Welland, Ont. (97) 

The gal who put Welland on the 
map in her two years at Varsity. 
Graduate of Branksome Hall. 
Interested in working with the 
mentally ill. 

Frances Elizabeth Walls 

Watrous, Sask. (104) 

A graduate, Watrous Sask. High. 
With cheery smile and. twinkling 

This sweet little lass was a W.D. 
And her future will be in O.T. 

Elizabeth Fiances Rowand 

Regina, Sask. (90) 

Beth arrived late and by perse- 
verance graduates early. She 
plans to spread the O.T. gospel 
in the glorious West. 

Margaret R. Salkeld 
Lucknow, Ont. (91) 

A fugitive from the teaching 
profession, Marg. gets wonderful 
results in her crafts and will 
shine as a graduate Therapist. 

Alice Margaret Seymour 

Enniskillen, Ont. (92) 

Margie's the best of friends to 

Full of fun, ever so kind, 
Kingston and water sports her 

And putting the mentally ill 


Lillian Ruth Sherman 

Toronto, Ont. (93) 

An exceptionally clever girl, 
Lillian is Group 4's attractive 
encyclopedia. She has picked 
the mental field for future work. 

Frances Elizabeth Silver 

Halifax, Nova Scotia (94) 

A loyal Bluenose, with red hair, 
"Nan's" spirit, having withstood 
Edgehill and Dalhousie, is now 
strong for Varsity, basketball and 
O.T. A future? Definitely. 

Beatrice Hagyard Simmers 

Kingsville, Ont. (95) 

From Kingsville, Bea's a born 
teacher, still learning. She has 
thrown her sense of humour, in- 
terest and enthusiasm into O.T. 
A glowing future is predicted. 

Martha Elizabeth Smyth 

Walkerville, Ont. (98) 

Walkerville's loss was Varsity's 
gain. With her inexhaustible 
ideas, pep and personality, Martha 
will shine for O.T. Advice to 
hopefuls: "He who hesitates, is 

Clara Joanna Spall 

Kelowna, B.C. (99) 

Clara's never too busy to tell 
you she's from Kelowna, B.C.; 
student from Kelowna High and 
U.B.C. Future plans— The West, 
a nest, and who? 

Marguerite Elizabeth Stocker 

Winnipeg, Man. (100) 

The West, a san, and Marguerite 
Puts those patients on their feet, 
She loves to work; she loves to 

She'd be a pride on any staff. 

Jean Bruce Sutherland (AAA) 
Toronto, Ont. (101 

Jean's friendly manner and 
happy smile brighten up Toronto, 
her home city, the Delta Delta 
Delta Fraternity, and many an 
O.T. lecture. 

Agnes Walls Tough 

Leaside, Ont. (102) 

For Scottish traits and pretty 

No one with Agnes can compare. 
Cobourg, Queen's and Varsity 
Have added versatility 
To her crafts and sociability. 

Mary MacKay Wilkes 

Port Colborne, Ont. (105) 

W.D. to O.T.— Mary finds them 
complementary. Calls Port Col- 
borne home but will forsake it 
in future for Mexico and then a 
career in— O.T.? 

Muriel Gladys Williams 

Tilbury, Ont. (106) 

Muriel hails from Tilbury. Thinks 
Varsity, O.T., and the Campus 
Co-op. a wonderful combination. 
Future indefinitely planned but 
definitely promising. 

Netta Doris Jean Winsor 

St. John's, Newfoundland (107) 
Graduate Bishop Spencer Col- 
lege, St. John's, completed 1st 
Pre-meds at Memorial Univ. 
Scholarships from B.S.C. and 
M.U. Interested in sports. Future 
— Work in Nfld and travel. 

Theo. C. Wize 

Edmonton, Alberta (108) 

Thee, harassed Torontonensis 
Rep. from Edmonton. Humour 
to a degree, incidentally is a B.Sc. 
"Long" week-ends, broad prairies 
and deep skies her specialties. 

Martha Yamazaki 

Guelph, Ont. (109) 

Quiet, sweet, 

Helpful, neat, 

This dainty maid from the West 

Trips thru' life with a laugh and 

a smile, 
Making each endeavour worth 

her while. 

Lois Patricia Sisman 

Aurora, Ont. (96) 

Pat: ex-service and exceptional! 
With interests from cooking to 
golfing, Pat's future ought to be 
something special. As for O.T. — 
mental work. 

Sylvia Gertrude Vansomeren 

Hamilton, Ont. (103) 

Thru' Westdale, O.T. Syl's effer- 
vescent personality, perkiness 
and vitality are tops. Prediction: 
Tho' competition shall arise, 
He who wins will have a prize. 

Helen Clara Zeidel (AS*) 

Toronto, Ont. (110) 

Graduate Oakwood C.I. Sub- 
dean, pledge mother of AE*. 
One year in Pass Arts (U.C.). 
Switched to O.T. Future— Wed- 
ding bells in May, and O.T. af- 



SAY. THIS LOOKS LIKE FUN! But what else could yoj 
expect, when a charming O.T., and the coach of the winning 
Vic. football team, get together at a party. You're right. 



George James Barrett 

Toronto. Ont. (1) 

Graduated from Jarvis Colle- 
giate Institute 1934. Served with 
R.C.A.F. as a navigator 1942- 
1946. Returned to teaching in 
Leaside. Ontario. 

Norma Rowena Brock 
Toronto. Ont. (2) 

Home Town — Stouffville, High 
School — Markham. 

Archibald Gordon Campbell 

Lansing, Ont. (3) 

Served as radar technician dur- 
ing the war. Now with the Na- 
tional Trust Co. Intends to con- 
tinue in business and specialize 
in actuarial work or accounting. 

John (Jack) Henry Campbell 

Toronto. Ont. (4) 

Born in Toronto. Educated at 
Brock Avenue Public School, 
Oakwood Collegiate and Toronto 
Normal School. Has been teach- 
ing in the York Township Public 
Schools for 19 years. Future 
plans— B. Paed — perhaps. 

H. H. Duffield 

Mount Forest, Ont. (5) 

Took Pass Arts via Extension 
Courses whilst teaching Public 
School. Intends to go into Secon- 
dary School work. 

Sheila Agnes Egoff 

Gait, Ont. (6) 

On the staff of the Boys' and 
Girls' Division, Toronto Public 

Patricia Edith Hamilton (KKr) 
Toronto, Ont. (7) 

Belonged to Player's Guild. Plans 
to become a Medical Records 

Nancy Mary Olive Harshaw 

Lansing, Ont. (8) 

Matriculated from Orangeville. 

Sidney Gordon Hooper 

Toronto, Ont. (9) 

Graduate Toronto Normal School 
1938. Served with R.C.A.F. 

Marion M. E. Igelstrom 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Attended Jarvis C.I. and Toronto 
Normal. Now on staff of Sack- 
ville School, Toronto. Interests — 
reading, art, music and travel. 

Norman H. London 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

Active in teaching Toronto's 
younger generation. 

William John Lummiss 

Toronto, Ont. (12) 

Public school teacher. Hopes to 
teach High School. Member Hart 
House Glee Club and University 
Symphony Orchestra. 

John Forrest McLeod 

Guelph, Ont. (13) 

Principal St. George's School, 
Guelph. Plans further study in 

James Edward Gibson McNamara 

Toronto, Ont. (14) 

Served overseas two and a half 
years. Hopes to advance in his 
Company work and continue 
studies in Chemistry. 

James Joseph Mailloux 

Windsor, Ont. (15) 

Teaches Elementary School and 
Private High School. Plans to 
qualify for High School teacher's 

Frederick Melhuish 

Toronto, Ont. (16) 

Graduate of East York Collegiate. 
Teacher at Hartman Jones Mem- 
orial School, East York. Inter- 
ested in school choral work. 
Lieutenant in Royal Canadian 
Artillery. Conjugally happy. 

John Nelson Miner 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Found the entire course very 
interesting, and very 'solid' — not 
left much time to think other- 
wise. Life work is the education 
of youth. 

Alexander Beveridge Morrison 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Graduated from Oakwood Col- 
legiate Institute. Attended To- 
ronto Normal. Studies interrupted 
from 1942-46, while overseas 
with Can. Active Force. Now 
teaching in Toronto. 

Catherine Frances Mulville 

Westport, Ont. (19) 

From Notre Dame Convent, 
Kingston. Secretary Literary 
Society II, Athletic Rep. II. 
Played baseball and hockey at 
St. Mike's. 

William Donald Newman 

Toronto, Ont. (20) 

Matriculated from North Toronto 
Collegiate. Attended Toronto 
Normal School. University work 
started through Extension. In- 
terrupted by the Army. Con- 
tinued through Extension. 

Audrey Ethel Pepper 

Toronto, Ont. (21) 

Has taught in Toronto, Saska- 
toon, Vancouver, and Victoria 
and studied for degree in as 
many cities. Thoroughly enjoyed 

Lulu Marion Price 

Toronto, Ont. (22) 

Interested in Abnormal Psycholo- 
gy and has studied the subject in 
the U.S. Plans to teach mentally 
retarded students. Dabbles in 
nature as a relaxation. 

Ellen Dorothy May Robinson 

Toronto, Ont. (23) 

Born in Guelph, educated in To- 
ronto. Graduate of Toronto 
Normal. Successful teacher for 
many years in McMurrich Public 
School. Intends to continue 
training future citizens 

James Duncan Ross 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

After High School, spent three 
years as Automatic Switchman, 
Bell Telephone Co. Attended 
Toronto Normal. Served in Royal 
Canadian Signals. Teaching at 
Wellesley, Toronto. 

Thomas Rowson 

Toronto, Ont. (25) 

Graduated from Norwood High 
School and Peterborough Nor- 
mal; became teacher and later 
principal in North York; was 
navigator with R.C.A.F. Plans to 
continue as a school principal. 

Herbert (Bert) Arthur Scott 

Toronto, Ont. (26) 

Has been in teachers' course since 
1935. Teacher on Toronto staff 
since 1934, when he graduated 
from Toronto Normal School. 
Outside activities include paint- 
ing, woodworking, church work. 
Has nebulous plans re B.Paed. 



NIGHTLY OCCURRENCE in the halls of University College is the 
arrival of the crowds of students of all ages heading for the Teachers' 
Course lecture in Arts. Stopped at the door by the ever-present 
Funcher of the lecture cards is one of the students who combines 
daytime work with evening education. 



O (F> Q 

Lome M. Shaw 

Toronto, Ont. (27) 

Matriculated from Riverdale C.I. 
Interested in music and photo- 

Clifford Lome Vickery 

Port Perry, Ont. (31) 

Future plans and present activity 
the same — Teaching public school. 

Helena Maud Yeo 

Weston, Ont. 


Attended Toronto Normal. Now 
exercising patience teaching spe- 
cial class, on Toronto staff. En- 
joyed Teachers' Course: "It 
makes a good hobby". Fond of 
music and travelling. 

(Mrs.) Gertrude Stein 

Toronto, Ont. (28) 

Graduated from Harbord C.I., 
winning four scholarships. Chief 
interest at present is her one- 
year-old daughtetr. 

Albert Medley Stokes 

Toronto, Ont. 


Brief army career (4 yrs.). Gra- 
duated East York 1932. Active 
as Cub Leader. Has been mould- 
ing nation's youth for 11 years. 

Constance Blake Wrenshall 

Toronto, Ont. (32) 

Past: Obtained a Ph.D.— the easy 
way. Present: Acquiring a B.A. 
— the hard way. Future: A repu- 
tation — already established — for 
doing well whatever she under- 

William J. Kojola 

Toronto, Ont. 


Insurance and Real Estate man. 
Entered Varsity to learn English 
and Canadian culture. Intends to 
pursue law provided his business 
will allow his absence. 

Edward Raymond Sutton 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

A matriculant from Aurora H.S., 
Ed has survived a few years of 
teaching and service life, and has 
hopes for many more in a teach- 
ing career. 

Marjorie Irene Stringer 

Bancroft, Ont. 


Privilege of attending University 
has brought great happiness. 
Studies music and teaches Public 
school — preferably grade I. 

Willis Arthur Wright 

Leaside, Ont. (33) 

Principal Northlea School, Lea- 
side. Member executive Men 
Teachers Federation. Intends 
further study for B.Paed. Hopes 
to find more time in the future 
for golf and fishing. 

John Becher Gale 

Toronto, Ont. 

Miss M. T. Hyland 

(Mother Augusta) 
Loretto Abbey. 






AS GRADUATE PHYSIOTHERAPISTS you are about to leave 
the shelter of your training school and enter the post-war world with 
all its difficulties and opportunities. The best wishes and high hopes 
of those of us who have had a part to play in your training go with 
you. We have the greatest confidence that you carry with you a sense 
of responsibility towards the sick and injured whom you will be called 
upon to serve, and that you will keep always an alert mind, ready to 
absorb and practice the new ideas which are being constantly put before 

The glamour and tragedy of war are over, and, now, we hope, you 
will have an opportunity to put into practice for the civilian patient, 
those methods of rehabilitation used with such success for the wounded 
soldier. Your work is expanding in scope, your opportunities for service 
are great. We feel sure that you will play your part, loyally and 
energetically in whatever sphere of work you undertake. 

Our good wishes go with you. 



Ruth Wallace Armstrong 
Waterloo. Ont. (1) 

Kitchener - Waterloo Collegiate's 
loss was our gain, when Ruth 
brought her friendly smile and 
sports ability to Varsity. Basket- 
ball captain I, II. Future — 
Physio — then? ? 

Sylvia F. Budovitch (IAIT) 

Fredericton, N.B. (2) 

Sylvia graduated from Frederic- 
ton High School and came to 
Varsity from University of New 
Brunswick. Interested in bas- 
ketball, archery, and being a 
competent Physio. 

Mildred Alice (Molly) Charron 
Iroquois Falls, Ont. (3) 

Our five-foot-two, eyes of blue 
Molly hails from Iroquois Falls. 
Matriculated from I.F.H.S. with 2 
Scholarships. Social Rep. II. Fu- 
ture — promising. 

Ann Ellsworth Collins 

Ottawa, Ont. (4) 

A Music Supervisor for four 
years, now an ex-service Physio- 
therapist with hopes of working 
in a general hospital in British 

Noreen J. Cuthbertson 

Weston, Ont. (5) 

Rene — we call her — graduated 
from Weston Collegiate. Chief 
interest at the moment is in be- 
coming a Physio. Future plans — 
a career. 

Margaret Elizabeth Cadman Dean 

Toronto, Ont. (6) 

From Moulton College, arrived 
at Varsity, a graduate Dental 
Nurse of 1943. About the future 
there's no mistake, as a Physio- 
therapist she'll take the cake. 

Noel Deans 

Kelowna, B.C. (7) 

Physio's attractive Athletic rep. 
For looks, sports and fun there's 

no better example than Noel to 

"Go West, young man". She's 
tops in Physio too! 

Delphine May DiCola 

Perth, Lanark. (8) 

Del's exuberant personality made 
her well liked by fellow Physios. 
Sacrificing Scholarship chances 
she took farm leave from Perth 
Collegiate. Favourite pastime — 
men (especially those with slide- 

Carol Doll 

Toronto, Ont. (9) 

Carol is a vivacious blonde with 
an unlimited supply of energy. 
She has an extreme passion for 
Lawrence — surpassed only by her 
insatiable appetite. 

Lorraine Muriel Dunbar 

Port Hope, Ont. (10) 

This ex-teacher did well her part 
after Peterborough Normal gave 
her a start. Since the war her 
future's clear; we're lucky she's 
chosen a Physio career. 

Marguerite I. Duncan (AAA) 

Toronto, Ont. (11) 

Marnee matriculated from Law- 
rence Park Collegiate right here 
in Toronto. Corresponding secre- 
tary for Tri-Delts. Ambition — to 
manipulate engineers (especially 
from Ajax). 

Barbara Anne Dyment 

Barrie, Ont. (12) 

Hailing from Barrie, this vivaci- 
ous red head played solo clarinet 
in the famous Barrie Collegiate 
Band. Barb is the first and only 
girl in the University Band. 

Frances Jean Elder 

Sarnia, Ont. (13) 

Fran graduated from Sarnia C.I. 
and spent a year with Imperial 
Oil. Hobbies are sports and social 
work. Future — Children ('s Hos- 

Patricia Louise Faris 

Toronto, Ont. (14) 

Pat hails from North Toronto and 
Lawrence Park C.I. Future — 
Physiotherapy in various Cana- 
dian cities and maybe in other 
countries ,and then — ?? 

Maxine Joyce Fried 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

From Lawrence Park Collegiate. 
Enjoys riding, skiing, and swim- 
ming. Interested in music. After 
graduation — Physiotherapy and 

Frances May Fryday 

Winnipeg, Man. (16) 

Attended Public and High 
Schools in Winnipeg. Was air 
lines wireless operator for two 
years before joining the Navy in 

1944. Ambition — travel. 

Julia George 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Matriculated from Parkdale in 

1945. Blonde, green-eyed Julie 
intends to practise Physiotherapy 
in Toronto, preferably with 
D.V.A. Future plans — who can 

Betty Evelyn Gordon 

Guelph, Ont. (18) 

Betty left Guelph C.V.I, and 
many broken hearts in '45 to 
come to U. of T. Her enthusiasm 
and winsome smile will, and has, 
taken her far in Physio. 

Jeanne Elinor Gray 

Toronto, Ont. (19) 

Matriculated from Lawrence 
Park Collegiate. Attended Nor- 
mal School and taught school 
until joining the Air Force in 
1943. Hopes to work in D.V.A. 

Mildred Mary Ellen Gray 

Bethany, Ont. (20) 

An ex-teacher was this lively 

Who's become an excellent Phy- 

Peterborough Normal School she 

Before to Varsity her way she 

Patricia Ann Hamilton 
Hamilton, Ont. (21) 

Blonde and energetic, Pat comes 
to us from Westdale Collegiate,, 
Hamilton. Social Rep. I, Physio 
Chorus I, II. Ambition — to travel 
(further than Hamilton-Toronto). 

Joan Mary Heise 

Preston, Ont. (22) 

After graduating from Preston 
High School, Joan, with all her 
enthusiasm and vivacity, chose 
Physiotherapy as her profession. 
Her winning smile adds charm 
to her bedside manner. 

Dorothy I. Hill 

Streetsville, Ont. 


Our sparkling, brown-eyed bru- 
nette wins all hearts, including 
the heart of a certain C. & F. 
student. Her future plans— 
Physio for a while. 

Isabelle Hogg 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

She's fun; she's noted for her 
feather cut; she's done a really 
good job as class secretary. In 
Physio she'll make her mark. 

Donna Isabel Holt 

Saint John, N.B. (25) 

Donna, now a familiar figure in 
Physio circles, sought a B.Sc. de- 
gree at Acadia before being 
lured further west. Future plans, 
though indefinite, will doubtless 
materialize in Saint John. 






Joan Hull 

Calgary, Alta. (26) 

Petite and blonde, Joan grad- 
uated from St. Hilda's School in 
Calgary. Chief interests — golf? 
and week-ends at Weston. 

Margery Louise Irwin 

North Bay, Ont. (27) 

From North Bay Collegiate. Hob- 
bies: Heading, knitting and gold- 
fish. Ardent skier, skater, cellist 
and loves "Sunny Side of the 
Street". All this and Physio too! 

Marion Lois James 

Belleville, Ont. (28) 

Graduated from Belleville Col- 
legiate Institute. Outside inter- 
ests varied. Future plans — 
Physio, of course!? 

E. A. (Betty) Jamieson 
Windsor, Ont. (29) 

"While others panic we remain 
calm." Wee Jamie — from Vic to 
Physio via the R.C.A.F. The class 
sleepy time gal prefers men over 
5% feet. 

Elizabeth (Betty) Jane Jessup 
Iroquois Falls, Ont. (30) 

Physio student from the great 
North, Betty likes golf, swim- 
ming and mad week-ends. In 
the far distance are plans for a 
personal post-grad, course in 

Marjorie Joan Johnston 

Winnipeg, Man. (31) 

Joan, our top Physio, hails from 
the West. Having chosen her 
profession she has hitched her 
wagon to a star — we are all for it. 

Kathleen Mary Ker 

Cultus Lake, B.C. (32) 

Instructed Phys. Ed. in British 
Columbia, later P.T.I, in R.C.A.F. 
Our busy, bubbling little blonde 
ex-President is interested in all 
sports, especially fishing. Future 
— Physio, she hopes. 

Mary Elizabeth Laughead 

Toronto, Ont. (33) 

Betty is a grad of East York 
Collegiate. Likes tall men, skiing, 
swimming, music and good books. 
Favourite pastime: Going crazy 
knitting diamond socks. 

Phyllis Eilleen Mann (AOH) 

Toronto, Ont. (35) 

St. Clement's School grad. Loves 
figure skating, dancing and week- 
ends at the cottage. 

Dorothy Janet Mansell 

Toronto, Ont. (36) 

Came to Physio via Branksome 
and Vic. Her assets include a 
charming personality and brown 
eyes. Interested in swimming, 
tall, blond men and ducks. Plans 
to travel then retire in the North. 

Mary Jacqueline Mason 

Kenora, Ont. (37) 

Graduated from Kenora High 
School and St. Joseph's College 
School, Toronto. Outside in- 
terests — skiing, bridge. Future 
plans — "Physio" — destination un- 

Leila Jean McNiven 

Regina, Sask. (38) 

Mac headed East, after a miss- 
spent youth in Regina, to try her 
hands (literally) at Physio. Her 
dissipated career at Varsity will 
end in marriage, and reform, we 

Theopie Teddie Mohtares 
Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Teddy comes from Parkdale Col- 
legiate and likes all sports, 
especially tennis and basketball. 
She hopes to work at D.V.A. 
unless she meets more internes. 

Marilyn Scott Moore 

Toronto, Ont. (40) 

Malvern's Marilyn loves skiing, 
swimming and lost week-ends. 
Known to the favoured few as 
'Blackie'. Marilyn's future is 
hanging in the balance. 

Doris Elaine (Dos) Newell 
Windsor, Ont. (41) 

"Dos" to us, a 5' 1W dynamo, 
Windsor's Kennedy C.I.'s ex-pre- 
fect plans a Physio career that 
includes travel. Future plans — 
sailing unlimited. 

Dora Phillips 

Toronto, Ont. (43) 

Dora, a brown-eyed brunette, 
graduated from Jarvis in '44. The 
boys at Christie will be happy 
to hear that she intends going 
into D.VA. work after gradua- 

Shirley May Pinfold 

Winnipeg, Man. (44) 

For our popular President 
another graduation will add a 
diploma to her Home Ec. degree 
attained in Manitoba. A career 
girl you'd think — it's doubtful! 

Jean M. Rae (A*) 

Victoria, B.C. (45) 

Took two years Arts at U.B.C. 

Intends to work for D.V.A. out 

Joyce Lillian Reynolds 

Ottawa, Ont. (46) 

Joyce is handicapped in coming 
from Ottawa, but makes up for 
it in spizz. "Ren" loves swim- 
ming, dill pickles, music, and tall 
men. Future: unconvinced. 

Dorothy Elinore Smith 

Toronto, Ont. (47) 

Matriculated from Humberside 
with a stretch at Western Tech. 
Blonde and brown-eyed, Ellie 
prefers D.V.A. and vice versa! 
Future plans — Physio (for a 
while, anyway!!) 

Mary Frances Smith 

Gait, Ont. (48) 

A graduate of Gait Collegiate, 
Fran spent her first year as 
treasurer. This lively lass adores 
flowers, engineers, and D.V.A. 
Line forms to the right. 

Beverley Charlotte Stone 

Point Edward, Ont. (49) 

Bev., Scholarship winner from 
Sarnia Collegiate, spent a year 
mixing potent brews in the rub- 
ber plant lab. Prefers D.V.A., 
then — she can dream, can't she? 

E. G. (Betty) Tannahill 
Moose Jaw, Sask. (50) 

Tall, blond Betty came to us from 
University of Sakatchewan. Her 
ambition is D.V.A. work — or so 
she thinks. 

Phyllis Irene Lorimer 
Vancouver, B.C. (34) 

From Saskatoon and Vancouver. 
First stenographer, later corporal 
in the R.C.A.F. "Phil" has red- 
gold hair and a ready smile. 
Loves black coffee in between 

B. L. (Betty) Osborne 

Newcastle, Ont. (42) 

Betty's a slim, athletic siren, 
To argue's her delight, 
Ajax dances shower men, 
Her future's sure, all right. 

D. J. (Taffy) Tate 
Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Taffy doffed Air Force blue to 
take Physiotherapy, but her 
heart belongs to Navy. As social 
rep. her spare time is spent col- 
lecting coins for college do's. 



THE GOOD OLD DAYS, when there was time a-plenty for reading 

the campus papers, or scanning the bulletin-board, or knitting, and 

talking — then came Spring. It was nice while it lasted! 



S. F. CORK, 


I OURS HAS BEEN THE EXPERIENCE and privilege of pioneer- 
ing the first course of its kind to be given by a Canadian university. 
This imposes the responsibility, as you assume active duties in the 
institutional field, of building and maintaining a worthy reputation for 
your course, both for benefit to yourselves and for the sake of future 

You are undertaking an occupation where to a very great degree 
your initiative, adaptability and skill will decide your success. Your 
work will be much concerned with people, the personnel of your 
institution, your business associates, and the public whom you serve. 
If in learning the principles of administration you have at the same 
time developed the art of successful human relationships, you will find 
the practice of your vocation made not only more pleasant but infinitely 
more effective. 

You have the assurance that you are entering an industry which 
needs and welcomes you. The best wishes of all the staff go with you. 
We shall be watching your careers with interest and confidence. 




SECOND ROW: H. Allyard, R. Burton, D. Kerr. 

FIRST ROW: F. Fields, W. MacDonnell, D. Steward. 

INSERTS: M. Clearhill, A. Hayward. 

Co-operation Keynote 

The Undergraduate Society was formed in 
November 1946, following the pattern of 
other faculties and elections followed. Com- 
mittees were formed and chairmen appointed. 
Under the capable leadership of W. H. "Bill" 
Macdonnell, the efforts of committees were 
smoothly blended with satisfactory results 
for the undergraduates. 

The year's social activities commenced with 
a successful dance at the Savarin in Novem- 
ber, and slid through the winter on a party 
at Fantasy Farm, winding up with great 
fanfare at the first Graduation Banquet and 
Ball where Dalton J. Caswell, President, 
Ontario Hotel Association, spoke words of 
encouragement and wisdom to the first gradu- 
ating class. 

The Publicity committee under Fred 
Fields "covered" the Hotel Association Con- 
vention giving complete information on the 
course to the leaders of the Hotel and Resort 
Industry in Ontario. No opportunity for 
publicity was missed during the year by this 
able committee. 

In the field of sport the course was ably 
represented by two basketball teams, par- 
ticularly the senior team which won its 
group, but bowed to Physical and Health 
Education in the quarter-finals. The stellar 
efforts of D. Kerr {Manager) and Garth 
Ruiter ( Playing Coach ) made this first year 

Co-operation with all existing organizations 
was the keynote of Campus activity. To this 
end the Society was ably represented on all 



David John Adams 

Dunnville. Ont. 


Matric. from Calgary 
School; University of Western 
Ontario 1937. 1938; joined R.C.A.F. 
1941; intends to manage institu- 
tion or hospital. 

" Maurice Gordon Clearhill 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Graduated from Bedford High. 
Intends to enter personnel ad- 
ministration field; secretary Instit. 
Man. Undergrad. Society. Ex- 
R.C.A.F. Radar 5 yrs. 

Johnstone L. Forster 

Halifax, Nova Scotia 


Institutional management. Junior 
matric. from Halifax Academy. 
Spent 5V2 years in Navy. Intends 
to enter hotel business. 

Mary Anderson 

Toronto, Ont. (2) 

Matric. from East York Coll. 
Institute; treasurer 2nd yr.; mem- 
ber Y.W.C.A. Interested in swim- 
ming, sailing, skiing. Ex-photo- 
grapher R.C.A.F. (W.D.). 

Greg Condon 

Toronto, Ont. 


An Easterner seeking further 
education in the hotel industry. 
Saw service with Navy. Intends 
to return to the hotel industry. 

Lloyd G. Foster 

Kitchener, Ont. 


Representative, Audit - by - Post 
Registered; member of Toronto 
Spanish Club, Travel Assoc, of 
Gt. Britain, Canadian Legion; 
resort operation appeal. 

Paul Rossmore Archer 

Toronto, Ont. 


Salesman previous to enlistment. 
Interested in promotion of futur- 
istic architecture in community. 
Finance main interest. 

Henry Condon 

Toronto, Ont. 


Graduated Sydney Academy N.S. 
First and last choice hotel busi- 
ness. Ex 5 yrs. Navy. 

Joan Phyllis Frith 

Toronto, Ont. 


Very ambitious to succeed in the 
resort industry. Advertising 2nd 
choice. Girls' rep. I.M. Served 
overseas with R.C.A.F. (W.D.). 

William Halsey Brookes 

Toronto, Ont. (4) 

A graduate of Western Technical 
School and veteran of Royal 
Canadian Navy as engine room 
artificer from June 1, 1942, to 
Oct. 17, 1945. 

Jack Milton Copeland 

Toronto, Ont. 


Athletic director of Inst. Man. 
Course. Intramural basketball 
team; intends to operate summer 

Harold Westlake Gollop 

Kingston, Ont (22) 

Graduated Hyde Park High 
School, Chicago, 111. Served in 
U.S. Navy 1st War, officer in 
Canadian Active Army 2nd War. 
Ambition to be a 1st class hotel 
manager and owner. 

James Harrison Butchart 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Plant supervision main interest. 
Intends to enter family resort or 
formation of a syndicate. 

John Hartley Cargo 

Regina, Sask. (6) 

Graduated from Central High, 
Regina; social convener II year. 
All round sport. Saw 5 years' 
service with R.C.A.F. Resort 
business main ambition. 

William Blair Christie 

Toronto, Ont. 


So-Ed. Y.M.C.A. Member Argo- 
naut Club. Interested in club life. 
Operation of summer resort on 
completion of course. 

Gordon John Denny 

Toronto, Ont. 


Upper Canada College graduate. 
All round sport. Main interest in 
travel, transportation business. 

George Frederick Draper 

Toronto, Ont. (16) 

Served in two wars. Looking for 
the right opportunity in the hotel 

Clare Emberson 

Huntsville, Ont. (17) 

Traditionally a resort man. In- 
tends to operate "Foxwood Inn" 
owned by his father. 

Llewellyn Bill Griffith 

Toronto, Ont. 


Graduated from Shaw's Business 
Coll. Further education reason 
for enrollment in Inst. Man. 
Member Century Club. Hotel 
management main object. 

Jack Allan Guerin 

Toronto, Ont. 


Matric. from Mimico High; inter- 
ested in boys' work until joining 
R.C.A.F. in '42; swimming is 
favorite sport, wants to own- 
manage small town hotel. 

Jessie May Hall 

Toronto, Ont. 


Ambitious to promote the hotel 
and resort industry. 

Ernest Albert Clark 

St. John, N.B. 


Class secretary and publicity 
agent; secretary Student Veteran 
Co-op. Interested in Journalism. 
No definite plans. 

Frederick Richard Fields 

Port Colborne, Ont. (18) 

2nd vice-president I.M.U.S.; pub- 
licity chairman. Served 5 yrs. 
R.C.N.V.R. Intends to enter 
luxury resort field 

Douglas L. Hamilton 

Toronto, Ont. 


Looking for good prospects in the 
hotel profession. Ex-Navy World 
War II. 

f 246] 


r* c o o 

3 O 



Violet Josephine Hamei 

Toronto. Ont. 


Feels sure there is an opening 
for another first class woman re- 
sort operator. 

John Bentley Killey 
Toronto, Ont. 


Institutional management, matric. 
from Scarboro Collegiate. In- 
tends to operate summer resort. 

William James Mason 

Sydney, Nova Scotia (43) 

All round athletic man. Member 
Naval Veterans Assoc. Hopes to 
enter hotel business, resort sec- 

Jean Harrick 

Winnipeg. Man. (28) 

Matric. from Kelvin, Man. Mem- 
ber Y.W.C.A. Ardent sport fan. 
Ex-R.CA.F. (W.D.). Intends to 
operate hotel or industry 

Alfred Harold Hayward 

Toronto, Ont. (29) 

2nd year class president, Instit. 
Man.; intends to enter resort 

Stephen Kowalchuk 

Winnipeg, Man. (38) 

An airforce veteran from Winni- 
peg, chairman of Canadian Le- 
gion Branch 360 in Toronto. 
Potential instructor at the Arthur 
Murray Dancing Studios. 

Thomas Joseph McDougall 

Wakaw, Sask. (44) 

Intends to find a place as an 
executive in the hotel industry. 

Vernon (Bud) Mclnnis 

Barrie, Ont. (45) 

Institutional management. Defi- 
nitely family man, ex-flyer with 
ambitions in Canada's future 
tourist trade. 

Robert Herman 

Mimico, Ont. 


Graduate Mimico C.I. Member 
of Y.M.C.A., Ski Club, Badmin- 
ton Club. Hopes to operate all 
year round resort. 

Stuart Clayton Laing 

Peterboruogh, Ont. 


R.C.A.F. pilot 5 yrs. Hoping to 
get located in the hotel or hos- 
pital industry. 

Alex D. McLachlan 

Alexandria, Ont. 


Enrollment in I.M. as background 
for success in the hotel industry. 

Kenneth Morley Hill 

Toronto, Ont. 


Good all round sport, member of 
various clubs. Intends to enter 
hotel industry. 

Joseph Ross Lowrie 

Toronto, Ont. 


Hopes to serve the public by 
operating Ontario's best summer 

Harold Gordon McLaughlin 

Bridgetown, Nova Scotia (47) 

Graduated Bridgetown High. 
Member Archery Club. Intends 
to fill an executive position in a 

Douglas Alexander Hogg 
Lodon, Ont. (33) 

Matric. from Sir Adam Beck. 
London. Full time student. Ex- 
Army 4 years. Intends to enter 
commercial hotel. 

William Kenneth Howard 

Toronto, Ont. (34) 

I.M.U.S. basketball team. Member 
Central "Y" activities. Ex-Navy 
veteran. Hotel industry for a 

Bill Sylvester MacDonnell 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Army veteran. Prior to war with 
Ontario Provincial Police Force. 
Intends entering hospital admin- 
istration field as the business 
manager of a small hospital. 

James Douglas McMillan 

Ottawa, Ont. (49) 

Ex-Army student. Intends to 
eventually own and manage a 
commercial hotel. 

Joseph Gerald McNamara 

Niagara Falls, Ont (50) 

After serving with R.C.A.F., en- 
rolled with I.M. course; eventu- 
ally intends to operate cocktail 

Thomas E. Hungerford 

Foxpoint, Ont. (35) 

Skiing instructor. 2nd year vice- 
president. Intends to carry on 
in father's footsteps as manager 
of "Lumina Lodge". 

James Edward Martin 

Weston, Ont. (42) 

Left Weston C.I. to enlist. Served 
four years in Air Force, one year 
Canadian Armoured Corps. Am- 
bition: to become successful in 
hotel management. 

Carl Thomas McShane 

Smiths Falls, Ont. (51) 

Feels he is suited for an execu- 
tive position in the hotel industry. 



«W A 

ft C5 O. 4 ft 


STUDENTS OBTAIN A FEW helpful hints from one of the member 
of the Hart House Cafeteria staff. 



Ernest James Mills 

Peterborough, Ont. (52) 

Member Camera Club. Anxious 
to succeed in the resort business. 

Roderick Allenby Morrison 

Toronto, Ont. (53) 

Army veteran T.R.R. 1st ar- 
moured division. Would like to 
enter the hotel field. Very few 
outside interests. Has position 
which takes up all spare time. 

Joseph E. Murdock 

Dartmouth, N.S. 


Matric. from St. Mary's College, 
Halifax. Interested in youth 
organization; joined Navy 1940; 
tennis and boxing, golf favorite 
sport. Hopes to own night club. 

Claude Marcel Ostiguy 

Montreal, Que. (55) 

Member Newman Club. Club 
organizing a hobby. Hopes to 
fill an executive position in a 
commercial hotel. 

Charles (Charlie) Pidoux 

Calgary, Alberta (60) 

Member Canadian Officers Club 
and Institute. Loves golf. Must 
operate hotel or resort with golf 

Samuel John Province 

Toronto, Ont. (61) 

Attended Parkdale Collegiate. 
Served in R.C.A.F. Interested in 
all outdoor sports. Active mem- 
ber Argonaut Rowing Club. 
Ambition: to attain success in 
hotel management. 

John B. Puddy 

Toronto, Ont. (62) 

Attended Runnymede Collegiate 
and Western Technical Night 
School. With Canadian Cottons 
Ltd. for seven years. Served in 
Canadian Navy from June 1940 
to Dec. 1945. 

Don L. Sproule 

Toronto, Ont. (68) 

Has established summer resort 
"Don Royal" near Algonquin 
Park. Hopes to profit by gradu- 
ating from I.M. course. 

Bertram G. M. Stevens 

Toronto, Ont. (69) 

Attended Vaughan Road Colleg- 
iate 4 years. Enlisted in R.C.A.F. 
May 1942, served till Oct. 1945. 
Interested in outdoor sports. 
Plans to own and operate a small 
resort in Ontario. 

Hendrik Tegelaar 

Toronto, Ont. 


Institutional Management. Age 
38. Medical technician 13 years; 
Navigation Instructor R.C.A.F. 5 
years. Specialist member of 
Canadian Society of Laboratory 
Technologists. Intends to enter 
hospital administration. 

Clifford Joseph Outram 

Pointe Au Baril, Ont. (56) 

Institutional Management. Served 
in R.C.N.V.R. Member of Hart 
House Art Club. Does excellent 
oil painting as a hobby. Intends 
to expand his summer tourist 

Richard (Dick) Overbury 
Sudbury, Ont. (57) 

Member Canadian Military Col- 
lege. Bush flying service. An- 
ticipates operating a fishing re- 
sort in Northern Ontario. 

Paul Alfred Parkin 

Toronto, Ont. 


Completed 1 yr. Arts St. Mike's 
U. of T. previous to enrollment. 
Finds hotel business very inter- 
esting. Plans to build this sum- 

Donald Lloyd Paterson 
Hamilton, Ont. (59) 

Veteran R.C.A.F. Interested in 
most sports. Intends to enter 
club or hotel work. 

James Paterson Richards 

Halifax, Nova Scotia (63) 

Matriculated Halifax Academy 
36. Ended service C.P.R. '41. 
Commissioned R.C.A.S.C. '41. En- 
tered Toronto University January 
'46 — Institutional Management 
course. All round sport, good 
mixer. Aim — Hotel management. 

John H. Robillard 

Toronto, Ont. 


Navy veteran very desirous of 
succeeding in the commercial 
hotel field. 

Garth George Ruiter 

Montreal, Que. 


Coach I.M. basketball team; camp 
director Kiwanis Club. Sales and 
Advertising course. Intends to 
enter hotel field. 

John Clare Thompson 

Toronto, Ont. (71) 

Saw service with the Navy. An 
amateur photographer. Ontario 
agricultural man who knows his 
farming, and still has hopes of 
being a hotel owner. 

James Michael Bruce Turnbull 

Toronto, Ont. (72) 

Interested in skiing and the girl 
friend. Hopes to operate an all 
year round resort. 

Jim Russell Walsh 

Toronto, Ont. (73) 

Archer in Broadview Archery 
Club. Member University Ar- 
chery Club. Hopes to gain experi- 
ence in order to operate summer 

Frederick Alastair Wigg 

Seaforth, Ont. (74) 

Member of University Bridge 
Club, intends to operate summer 




m hi 



fame* 'T^m J ' 





B.COM., M.A. 

TO THE GRADUATING CLASS, the instructors extend their 
congratulations and desire to express their confidence in your future 

The Certificate Course in Business for ex-servicemen has been a 
co-operative venture in providing higher education over a brief period 
of time as a background for business. You deserve the major share of 
credit for the success of this venture. Your interest and effort and your 
maturity have insured its success and also have insured that it has been 
and will be of great benefit to you. 

The greatest and most enduring benefit is almost certainly an 
increase in your faculty of critical judgment. This will be of greater 
importance in enlarging the part you will be able to play in the life 
of Canada — you will be more valuable citizens. National economies 
are becoming increasingly complex and the field of government activity 
i> becoming wider and wider. What a need there is in these times of 
change for citizens of tolerance, understanding, vision and realism! 

In your university life you have demonstrated your ability to 
co-operate with one another, to render your course of greater benefit 
to vim. May you transmute this ability to the wider sphere of citizenship. 



Senior Executive 

SECOND ROW: H. S. Shatz, Social; J. A. McVean. Sports; M. C. Wallis, Social; N. H. Wardle, 

Public Relations. 
FIRST ROW: I. M. Lister, Secretary; J. R. D. Parsons, President; H. Hamilton, Treasurer. 

Junior Executive 

SECOND ROW: R. C. Capell, Sports; C. A. Walcott, Social; H. L. McGibbon, Social; 

E. N. Morton, Public Relations. 
FIRST ROW: M. E. Donnelly, Secretary; B. E. Fraemo, President; J. P. Tobin, Treasurer. 






B.A., B.PAED. 

THE GRADUATING CLASSES OF 1947 in the Degree and 
Diploma courses are the students who entered the University either in 
1942 or 1943. Having started under the war conditions of those years, 
you graduate now into a world no longer at war but not yet established 
in peace; thus you must find your place, and start to give your service, 
in this difficult transition period. Given clear vision and courage, you 
can anticipate some of the problems and be ready to meet these quietly 
and effectively. 

From the Certificate courses (as arranged for graduate nurses) we 
send out this year the largest group ever enrolled in the school, some 
250 in number. You who are members of these classes must realize 
something of your own strength as you scatter immediately into every 
province of Canada and also into a number of other countries. 

The spot light of public attention has been turned upon the work 
of the professional group to which you all belong. Two good results 
should follow. First, should come a thorough study of the full extent of 
nursing service required by modern communities in all realms of 
hospital, public health, and associated activities; and, secondly, there 
should follow an equally thorough study of a broadly conceived edu- 
cational programme to produce the workers that are being sought. All 
of you, the members of these graduating classes of 1947, will be »»• - 
strategic position to give help in all of these matters. Warm congratu- 
lations and the deepest of good wishes go with you from every member 
of the School staff. 

r 254 1 





SECOND ROW: Barbara Wisener, Patricia Clancy, 
Vice-President; Barbara Hincks, Secy-Treasurer; 

Ruth MacMillan. 

FIRST ROW: Christine Bridgett, House Committee 

Convener, June Allen, Mary McFaul, President; 

Barbara Chrysler, Music Committee Convener; 

Patricia Dodington. 

ABSENT: Betty Ballantyne, Barbara Heakes, 

Beth McCallum, Athletic Committee Convener; 

Sibyl Ritchie. 


THIRD ROW: Helen Dunfee, Ruth Thomas, 

Ann Bannhir, Betty Upper. 

SECOND ROW: Shiela West, Joan Cowan, 

Frances Kilborn. 

FIRST ROW: Jean Burley. 




Christine Mary Bridgett 

Dauphne. Man. (1) 

The "Late" Miss Bridgett!! Im- 
ported from Rupertsland Girls' 
School. Winnipeg. Found a great 
interest in the East. Future: "A 
woman's place is in the home"!! 


Margaret M. Allemang 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

Leah Mary Jane Lowe 

Barrie, Ont. (16) 

Answers to Lea and middle C on 
any piano, also a mechanical 
engineer. Under "life contract" 
— purely domestic! 

Nora Catherine Hagyard 

Perth. Ont. (2) 

Perth's donation to the School 
of Nursing. Has a weakness for 
John's! When asked about her 
future, replies: "Whaaattt?" 

Mary Ida Bliss 

Port Arthur, Ont. (9) 

Ruth B. Kent 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Ruth Marie MacMillan 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

A smile or a joke from this gal 

Would cure you quicker than 

any pill. 

Mary Antoinette McFaul 

Collingwood, Ont. (3) 

Came from Georgian Bay ("the 
home of apples, ski-trails, etc.") 
to be School President 1946-47. 
Future: "Remains to be seen!!" 

Margaret Mowat MacLachlan 

Barrie, Ont. (11) 

Margaret Elizabeth Patterson 

Ottawa, Ont. (18) 

Margie arrived from Queen's 
complete with a B.A. and a con- 
suming interest in nursing. 
Future — With that gorgeous red 
hair — who knows? 

Sibyl Katherine Ritchie 

Regina, Sask. (4) 

From R.C.I. Has a passion for 
dogs and . . . dogs? Favourite 
expression: "I hate work!!" Am- 
bition: To make use of her hope 

Barbara Helen Forbes Ross 

Toronto, Ont. (12) 

Mary Elizabeth Agnes Robinson 
Toronto, Ont. (19) 

Where would the other nine of 

us be 
Without words of wisdom from 


Pauline Margaret Sachs 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

"Sister" Sachs hails from Etobi- 
coke High. Prefers the finer 
things in life. Future: Victorian 
Order of Nurses, and possibly 

Barbara Ann Bannihr 

Toronto, Ont. (13) 

She sings, she's athletic, she even 

writes verse; 
She paints, she dances — she's 

also a nurse! 

Ann Saunders 

New York, U.S.A. (20) 

Though her uniform's starched, 
those grey-blue eyes 

Are guaranteed to make temper- 
atures rise. 

Rhumbas — onions — horses — and 

For these our Annie has a yen. 

Jean Dorothy Smillie 

Toronto, Ont. (6) 

"The small child from India!" 
To the School of Nursing via 
Scotland and O.L.C. Ambition: 
To perfect the technique of the 
bilateral Pneumonectomy. 

Patricia Marguerite Dodington 

St. Catharines, Ont. (14) 

As long as shines the sun 
Pat will have a pun, 
And if the future depended on 

just one wish 
We'd probably guess the one for 


Marein V. Stiver 

Unionville, Ont. (21) 

Hails from nearby Unionville. 
Favours closer intercollegiate re- 
lations. Emphasis: Q u e e ns! 
Studies nursing, good housekeep- 
ing and the future's settled. 

Jean Lorraine Wiley 

Meaford, Ont. (7) 

Originated at "Wainwright, the 
home of the buffalo!" Likes danc- 
ing and Art. Ambition: 
To have a car, and a horse, 
And a husband, of course! 

Joan Ingram 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Joannie, the first of our ten to 

That diamonds are used for other 
Than cutting glass! 

Elizabeth Joyce Walcott 

Barbados, B.W.I. (22) 

This stranger from a tropical isle 
Always wears a happy smile. 
Juicey we named her — short for 

We get a kick from the sound of 

her voice. 



A STUDY IN CONTRASTS? The pair on the cover look so-o-o happy 
while their flesh and blood counterparts look so-o-o . . . well, what 
is that weapon she's holding? You'd probably turn your head too! 




M.D., CM. 

graduates in Physical and Health Education for the year "forty-seven," 
upon fulfilling successfully the aim you set out to attain three years 
ago. When you began your course, the second world war was in its 
final stages, but you are fortunate in completing it at a time when 
peace has come and the demand for men and women with the kind of 
knowledge you possess is greater than ever before. Not only is there 
an enormous shortage of teachers in general, but the insufficient number 
of individuals of both sexes who have been soundly trained in the 
fields of health, physical education and recreation, is so apparent that 
your chances of securing good appointments are particularly good. 
A knowledge of health and the means of preserving it at a high 
standard through a balanced regime of physical activity, nutrition, 
mental hygiene and adjustment to environment including the prevention 
of disease, is coming to be recognized as essential for every individual. 
The establishment of a health division of the United Nations, the first 
objective of which is the attainment of positive health, is evidence of 
the realization by the leaders of all civilized nations of the soundness 
of this ideal. 

May you, as pioneers in this new educational adventure, have every 
success in vour future life work. 




THIRD ROW: Red Bricker, 1st Year Social; Frank Campbell, 2nd Year Rep.; Ted Rumney, 

U.C. Lit.; Ed Staley, 3rd Year Rep.; Art Anderson, 1st Year Rep. 

SECOND ROW: Dave Saunders, Publicity; John Long, 2nd Year Social; Mary Hamilton, 

Treasurer; Peg McVey, 2nd Year Rep.; Marion Wadsworth, W.U.A. Rep.; Gwen Earle, 

3rd Year Social; Pat Wickham, Social Director; Marian Clark, 1st Year Rep.; 

Al Hutton, 3rd Year Social. 

FIRST ROW: Diana Burns, 1st Year Social; Nancy Simpson, 3rd Year Rep.; 

Maureen Martin, Vice-President; Bob McAdam, President; Bert Thomas, Secretary; 

Jayne Morrison, 2nd Year Social. 

ABSENT: Dr. J. J. Rae, Honorary President. 

The Physedder of '47 

The School of Physical and Health Edu- 
cation with a feeling of pride and achieve- 
ment will graduate approximately fifty can- 
didates, its fifth senior class this year, realiz- 
ing it is the largest graduating body to date. 
However, this number is only an indication 
of what is to come in the next few years, 
as the other years in the course each have 
enrolled upwards of double that number of 
men and women. 

Furthermore this enrollment indicates the 
growth of the School since first becoming a 
degree course at the University of Toronto 
and its affiliation with University College. 
The ending of hostilities in 1945 brought an 
influx of applications for the three year 
course, indicating the expanding interest in 
this new and unexplored field. At the be- 
ginning of the 1946 term it was necessary to 
place a limit on the number of applications 
to be accepted due to limited facilities. 

Although the prime interests of the course 
would appear to be athletics, many are the 
social functions and other affairs of univer- 
sity life in which its members participate. 

During the past year under the competent 
guidance of the Physical and Health Educa- 
tion Undergrad Association Executive the 
school has enjoyed the several social func- 
tions of each year — the annual At-Home, 
and general meetings of the undergraduates 
at which authoritative persons spoke on the 
various phases of the physical education field. 
In addition the second year undertook to 
present weekly discussion meetings on the 
various problems and aspects of the field, 
which at present is a broadly expanding one, 
including the recreational field. The pur- 
pose of these meetings was to obtain the 
viewpoints on the field from members of the 
class, and then to correlate these to give clear 
and purposeful aims and objectives which 
might be carried from the school. 

The need for physical and health educa- 
tion cannot be over-emphasized in the mod- 
ern, scientific world of today. The school 
prides itself in sending out graduates of the 
highest calibre to stress, improve and raise 
the standard of physical and health education 
in a professional world. 



Grace McQueen Barnett 

Toronto, Ont. (1) 

You can't confuse us now 

Though to get you straight is 

You had them all in basketball. 
Shoot Dade! Or is it Mickey? 

M. M. Barnett 

Toronto, Ont. (2) 

Irene Roberta Beaton 

Sudbury, Ont. (3) 

Basketball, softball, hockey, 

swimming too; 
Roberta's always rushing, always 

in a stew. 
Now that she has graduated 
Sudbury is proud — 
"Roberta's returning," they shout 


Beverley George Brightling 

Toronto, Ont. (4) 

Majoring in Bridge. Sports let- 
ter. Advertising manager "Cap 
and Gown", 1946. Minister with- 
out portfolio, Wycliffe Govern- 
ment, 1946-47. 

Claude Spencer Brundage 

Toronto. Ont. (5) 

Matriculated York Memorial C.I. 
Played U. C. football, Mulock 
Cup champions '44. Hopes to 
teach Physical and Health Edu- 
cation in some high school or 

Josephine A. Caron 

Aldersyde, Alberta. (6) 

Li'l Jo Alberta intends to tour 
Europe with her dance Troupe in 

Olga Dernick 

Toronto, Ont. (10) 

Member of Ukrainian Students' 
Club I, Athletic Director II, So- 
cial Directress III. Played on 
basketball, volleyball, and base- 
ball teams. Dancing and Bridge 
enthusiast. Future plans involve 

Enid Gwendolyn Earle 

Carbonear, Nfld. (11) 

"Newfy's" claim to fame here 
was her performances on P.H.E. 
tennis, softball, hockey teams 
and as President P.H.E. U.W.A.A. 
Secretary Varsity Skiing Club 
1945-46-47. Illrd Social Rep. 

Natalie Virginia Faver 

Smiths Falls, Ont. (12) 

Graduated from Smiths Falls Col- 
1 e g i a t e. Runner-up Women's 
Singles tennis, 1946, 1947. Mem- 
ber of Varsity tennis team 1947. 
Played P.H.E. Ill basketball 1947. 
Hopes to study Music. 

Donald Gordon Ferguson 

Bowmanville, Ont. (13) 

Secretary U.C. Athletic Society 
for two years. Experienced foot- 
ball and basketball official. Man- 
ager Varsity basketball team 
1946. Plans to teach school. 

Geraldine Mary E. Fitzgerald 
Kenora, Ont. (14) 

Matriculation from Kenora High 
School. Former Public School 
teacher. Spends summer at the 
Forest Insect Laboratory in the 
Soo. P. & H. E. basketball Rep. 

Louis Richard Glait 

Toronto, Ont. (18) 

Capt. P.H.E. championship bas- 
ketball team '44, '45. P.H.E. in- 
structor past six years at Y.M. 
HA. Flans to go into camping 
or community recreation. 

Lois Elisabeth Greaves 

Toronto, Ont. (19) 

Grdauate of Parkdale Collegiate. 
Played basketball and hockey I; 
volleyball II; baseball III. Repre- 
sentative for I.S.S. II. Plans to 
do Nursery School or Kinder- 
garten work. 

William John Hare 

Port Credit, Ont. (20) 

Graduate Port Credit High 
School. Assistant Boys' Physical 
Director, West End Y.M.C.A., 
Toronto, for two years. Hopes to 
work in Y.M.C.A. or high school. 
Played interfaculty basketball 
and volleyball— P.H.E. 

Olive Laura Elizabeth Harvey 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. (21) 

Former Public School teacher. 
Organizer of young people's and 
girls' activities in churches and 
Y's. President of Women's soft- 
ball 46-47. P.H.E. hockey rep. 

Lilian Mary Hendrick 

Port Credit, Ont. (22) 

Mary's man's an engineer, 
Port Credit's their home town. 
She plans to teach — and keep 

him near 
But never "settle down." 

Norval Lloyd Cheeseman 

Toronto, Ont. (7) 

Was a member U.C. rugby team 
45-46. Coached Junior Meds '46. 
Camp director in summer and 
Y.M.C.A. Fellowship Secretary. 
Future plans in Recreational 
and Physical Education Work. 

Sally Fox 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Graduated from St. Clement's in 
forty-four. Enthusiastic skater, 
skiier, tennis player. Loves golf 
and sailing. Hopes to teach these. 
Coached Intramural basketball 
'47. Grad in P.H.E. '47. 

Albert Charles Hutton 

Toronto, Ont. (23) 

Graduated from Malvern Colle- 
giate. Completed one year in 
Army. P.H.E. football Manager, 
1946. Played Intramural lacrosse, 
volleyball, basketball, football. 
Hopes to teach at Western Uni- 

Colin Jesse George C'ranham 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

President U. of T. Football As- 
sociation and member of Athletic 
Directorate 46-47. Played on all 
Intercollegiate Senior football 
and basketball teams. Hopes to 
teach and coach. 

George E. Geary 
Moncton, N.B. (16) 

Spent first two years at Spring- 
field, Mass. Overseas four years 
with R.C.A.F. Won 1st "T" on 
Varsity Gym team. Plans O.C.E. 
next year. 

June Irwin 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

Graduate of Oakwood Collegiate, 
played, coached and refereed 
volleyball I-III, basketball I. 
Future plans are undecided but 
will probably go to O.C.E. 

Helen Elizabeth DeJardine (AI) 
Toronto. Ont. (9) 

A member of the swimming 

Can you tell us yet, D.G., 
If you ptan to stick to music 
Or use your P.H.E. degree? 

Joseph William Gibson 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Physical and Health Education. 
Has been ?n undergraduate since 
1940, four of those years in 
R.C.A.F. Jack of all sports and 
master of none. 

Elizabeth Northup Jackes 

Toronto, Ont. (25) 

Betty hails from St. Clement's, 
Toronto. Played basketball I, II, 
hockey I. Plans to teach in the 
States. Ambition — to get her 

[260 1 


><• 1"> 18 Z\ 



„^ CALLING ALL GIRLS! Oh, you're here already? Well, just watch 

* Charlie Zwyqard put these P. and H. E. men through their paces. 



Francis \V. R. Kennedy 

Winnipeg, Man. (26) 

Won a Margaret Eaton Scholar- 
ship in II. Plans to return to 
the West to work in administra- 
tion of Physical Education, and 
to have a home. 

Francis Isabelle Lee (r*B) 

Toronto. Ont. (27) 

Fran hails from Lawrence. Vice- 
president r*B. P.H.E.'s basket- 
ball and swimming champion; on 
hockey and Softball teams. Junior 
T winner. Ambition: "The West, 
a nest, and?" 

Adrian Reid Leitch 

Toronto, Ont. (28) 

Matriculated from East York 
Collegiate. Played rugby 1943 
for U.C. Mulock Cup winners. 
Varsity boxing team 44-45. As- 
sistant Aquatics Director C.Y. 
M.C.A. Future: O.C.E. 

Zoe Lomax 

Toronto, Ont. (29) 

Past — gone but not forgotten. 
Present — too involved for 25 
words. Future — still indefinite. 

Clara Magder 

Smithville, Ont. (30) 

Smithville's contribution 
To Phys' Ed.'s hall of fame. 
Without our little Clare, 
Life wouldn't be the same. 

William Robert Cliff McAdam 
Ottawa, Ont. (31) 

Matriculated from Glebe Colle- 
giate. President P.H.E.UA. 1946- 
47. Member of Intercollegiate 
championship gymnastic and 
track and field teams (45-46). 
Member of Intermediate football 
and track team (46-47). Future — 
Physical Education Director. 

Margaret B. McClearv ( II B<i>) 
Oakville, Ont. (32) 

Margaret plays basketball with 

At this she is one of the best. 
Her timely remarks, a daily 

Buchanan's our girl with endless 


Robert McMillin 

Toronto, Ont. (33) 

Matriculated from Malvern Col- 
legiate 1944. Active in Inter- 
faculty athletics. Basketball, ten- 
nis, football, boxing, skiing. Out- 
side interest — sailing. Intends to 
enter Medicine. 

Lois Edith Morrison 

St. Peters, N.S. (34) 

Yea Cape Breton Island! Lois 
played Softball and hockey on 
P.H.E. first teams for three 
years. Intends to help further 
P. & H.E. in Nova Scotia. 

Jessie Jess Nicol 
Toronto, Ont. (35) 

Graduate of East York High. En- 
tered college after two years of 
business experience. Volleyball 
coach, on II yr. basektball team. 
Swimming instructress. Active in 
Community Centre work. 

Doreen Phyllis Pemberton (ArA) 
Toronto, Ont. (36) 

There is a girl called "Pern" in 

To Queens her thoughts are 

Plays basketball as you can see, 
But "oil thigh" is the cry she 


Roy William Quance 

Toronto, Ont. (37) 

From Riverdale C.I. to an active 
sports life (coaching and play- 
ing), in P.H.E. Future hopes are 
O.C.E.; teaching Physical Educa- 
tion; and an MA. from Columbia 
U. Summer School. 

Eva Ruth Sauer 

Markham, Ont. (38) 

The year's International member. 
Speaks several languages fluent- 
ly. Member of German and In- 
ternational Clubs. Noted for dry 
wit, excellent judgment and 
stealing bases barefooted. 

Barbara Jean Shield (AAA) 

Toronto, Ont. (39) 

Came to Varsity from Jarvis C.I. 
Basketball I, II; coached III; 
coached volleyball I. President 
AAA, III. Future plans to include 
Medical reconditioning work. 

wmmm i.*ii n & 

Nancy Elizabeth Simpson (KKT) 
Toronto, Ont. (40) 

"Nancy was our 3rd. year Rep. 
Her talents they are endless. 
On taking notes she's really hep, 
Her knowledge is tremendous." 

Edith Orde Skeeles (AAA) 

Toronto, Ont. (41) 

Orde came to us from Brank- 

some Hall — 
A brain of five feet three. 
She bowls and she plays basket- 
This little girl of P.H.E. 

Frederick John Speer 

Toronto, Ont. (42) 

Matriculated from Earl Haig Col- 
legiate. Interfaculty boxing 
champ 44-45; Varsity boxing 
team; Faculty Vice-President 44- 
45. Future— O.C.E. 

Edwin John Staley 

Toronto, Ont. (43) 

Men's representative 3rd year. 
Played Intermediate football and 
coached P.H.E. Plans an MA. 
in Physical Education at Co- 

Frances Tracy Stinson 

Fort William, Ont. (44) 

Graduated from Fort William 
C.I. Played Varsity basketball 
in 1946 and 1947. Enthusiastic 
skier and modern dancer. Future 
plans — Therapeutic Gymnastics 
in the United States. 

Margaret E. Thomas (IIB*) 

Toronto, Ont. (45) 

Tommy is our blonde in P.H.E., 
A girl whom you will all agree 
Is tops in sport and has a wit 
That always keeps her on the bit. 

John A. Thomson 

Toronto, Ont. (46) 

Won second Margaret Eaton 
Scholarship in I and II. Played 
U.C. hockey I-II; member U.C. 
Literary Society. Intends to 
enter Medicine. 

Catherine Yvonne Truesdell 

Ivy Lea, Ont. (47) 

Cay, P. & H.E.'s favourite bas- 
ketball manager, hails from Ivy 
Lea, Ontario. She intends to live 
a positive, healthy and full life?!! 

Marian M. Wadsworth (r*B) 

Simcoe, Ont. (48) 

Played guard for championship 
P.H.E. basketball team for three 
years. President of University 
Basketball Club. Plans to marry 
and then teach. 

June-Anna Jane Webb 

Hamilton, Ont. (49) 

Played on basketball and volley 
ball teams I, II. U.C. cheerleader. 
Plans recreational work. 

Ruth Lillian Cecelia Welstead 

St. Catharines, Ont. (50) 

Graduate of Merritton High 
School. Switched from Pass Arts 
to P.H.E. Played basketball, soft- 
ball, hockey. Ski Club Com- 
mittee member 45-46. Future — 
hopes there is one! 

Olive Patricia Wickham (ArA) 
Toronto, Ont. (51) 

Social Director P. and H.E. 
Aims to go to O.C.E. 
"Member of Alpha Gamma Frat, 
Personality — that's our Pat!" 



THE BOYS ARE REALLY interested in this game, whaddaya say. 

fellahs? Catcher Mortson of the winning "Vic." team seems to expect 

big things from this "swing". It was a close fight. 



Important Role 

The Physedder plays an important role 
in the physical activities of the University. 
Many are the contributions to the all-star 
selections of varsity's teams and to the 
intramural programme. The School serves 
as a direct source of coaches, officials and 
volunteer instructors for the university 
athletic programme as well as to some 
local schools and organizations. In former 
years the majority of Physed men's teams 
played under the colours of University 
College. However, this year welcomed the 
emergence of all these teams in the fa- 
Physed colours of Blue, Maroon and 
White. The contribution to the Univer- 
sity's Women's Athletic Programme by the 
women of the school has been creditable. 
Although their representation on varsity 
teams is limited by certain rulings, their 
performance on these and the interfaculty 
teams has been of the highest quality. 





B.A., PH.D. 

IT IS DIFFICULT TO WRITE a message to the graduating class 
this year because it is hard to say just who the graduates are. But I 
hope that I will be on reasonably safe ground if I send a greeting 
particularly to those who are to be given the Diploma in May, some of 
whom will qualify for the Master's degree by September, along with a 
friendly nod to those who propose to leave the School with the new 
Bachelor's degree. 

You go forth into a world full of opportunity and obligation. The 
number of positions awaiting you exceeds by five or ten times the number 
in your group. 

Along with these professional opportunities go obligations of the 
greatest weight. Prosperous and healthy as our Canadian social life 
appears to be from the superficial point of view, we in social work 
know all too well that these surface indications are illusory. We have 
far too few competent people in our profession to operate the social 
services effectively in the interest of our people. You will surely be 
called upon in a very short space of time to assume positions of respon- 
sibility which will be, as I said to last year's class, ""bigger and more 
difficult than you feel able to handle in spite of the training that you 
have received at the School". 

I trust that you will not forget the wider implications of your 
profession. Social work is in the forefront of a great democratic struggle 
for human well-being. Only as we succeed in overcoming the evil social 
conditions of our own country will we realize the promise of democratic 
society and contribute as we should to a peaceful world. 

My colleagues of the faculty join me in wishing you the best of 
things in the world of opportunity and obligation which you are about 
to enter. We are particularly proud and confident of you because you 
are a post-war class, including many men and women who served with 
the Armed Services or gained a broad experience of life in other ways 
before entering the School. 

f 265 1 


Doris Elinor Atkinson. B.A. 

Beamsville. Ont. (1) 

Social work. Ex "pigeon"; and 
school marm. Migrated from 
Queens to Toronto to specialize 
in juvenile probation work. 

Marion Margaret Bell. B.A. 

Regina. Sask. (2) 

Came here from the U. of Sask. 
where she graduated with B.Acc. 
and B.A. degrees. Later she 
hopes to be employed in a child 
welfare agency. 

Ruth Miriam Bentley, B.A. 

Toronto, Ont. (3) 

Grdauated from Victoria College 

"I winna blaw about mysel, 
As ill I like my fauts to tell." 

"Hal Edward Betts 

Moncton, N.B. (4) 

Ex-Army Officer carried Y.M. 
C.A. area director's job, wife and 
family on a D.V.A. cheque. Extra 
curricular activities — impossible. 
Future: Ph.D., social engineer in 
community organization and 
group work. 

Ruth Alice Lorraine Brent 

Toronto, Ont. (5) 

Sociology Grad 4T1. Since then 
has spent two years in business, 
two years in W.R.C.N.S. Future: 
Hopes to apply social work in 
the business world. 

Catherine Campbell (BA) 

Toronto, Ont. (6) 

Social work; graduate of Queen's; 
future: child guidance. 

James Carson (BA) 

Toronto, Ont. (7) 

Khaki interlude 40 months in 
R.C.A.S.C., Inf. (N.W.E.). Back 
for concluding year at the school 
and looking forward to a busy 
life in social work itself, after 

Katie Hately Burn Clark 

Toronto, Ont. (8) 

Left Columbia University (NY.) 
after acquiring B.Sc. degree, so- 
journed 3 years as a C.W.A.C. of 
all trades, and eventually came 
to School of Social Work, To- 
ronto, to study Public Welfare. 

Hazel Elizabeth Coburn 

Toronto, Ont. (9) 

Taught school — didn't like it. 
Worked in office— didn't like it. 
Got married — liked it. Worked 
in social agency— liked it. Now 
back at school — ? 

David Crawley (Zf) 

Vancouver, B.C. (10) 

Social work; Arts graduate; Uni- 
versity of British Columbia, 
1939. Five years R.C.A.F. 

Henrietta Jean Dorgan, B.A.Sc. 

New Westminster, B.C. (11) 

Graduate U.B.C., Faculty of Ap- 
plied Science with Public Wel- 
fare Dept. and Metropolitan 
Health Committee, Vancouver, 
B.C. Overseas with R.C.A.M.C. 
as a Nursing Sister. 

Doris L. Gunning 

Smiths Falls, Ont. (12) 

Brain trust of the School of So- 
cial Work. Native of Smiths Falls 
and graduate of Queens. 

Barbara Helen Greene (AIM) 
Vancouver, B.C. (13) 

U.B.C. Arts '45. Trecked east- 
ward to take group work at U. 
of T. Immediate future: head- 
ing westward to assimilate west 
coast natives. 

Ewart Sim Hetherington 

Vancouver. B.C. (14) 

U.B.C. degree in 1936. Employed 
as social worker by B.C. Govern- 
ment from 1937 until enlistment 
in R.C.A.F. in 1942. From Ger- 
man P.O.W. to the School of So- 
cial Work has found life just a 
bowl of fences. 

Dorothy A. Hoover (KA0) 

Toronto, Ont. (15) 

Despite "Dee's" summer experi- 
ence in Letchworth Village N.Y., 
she has managed to refresh 
weary workers with her abund- 
ance of song and laughter. 

Alison Lindsay Hopwood 

Montreal, Que. (16) 

After 3 years at McGill, 3 years 
teaching, and 3 years in Air 
Force, enrolled in the School. 
Plans to combine marriage with 

Jeanne Marie Hull 

Toronto, Ont. (17) 

Past: held down a desk covered 
wtih statistical accounting; later 
publicized a life assurance firm. 
Present: preparing to re-enter 
cold world in Child Welfare. 

Ruth Louise Johnston 

Sarnia, Ont. (18) 

Strayed from modern languages 
into social work. Studied spas- 
modically, lived co-operatively, 
drank coffee eternally. 

Ben Lappin 

Toronto, Ont. (19) 

Spent a decade prior to enrol- 
ment at the school in journal- 
ism, public relations and 42 odd 
(i.e. outlandish) jobs. 

Katherine M. MacCrimmon 

Dalkeith, Ont. (20) 

Graduated from University Col- 
lege, 1944. Spent a pedestrian 
year in an insurance company. 
Somehow — entered social work. 

Mary Lois MacQueen 

Calgary, Alberta (21) 

Graduate of U. of Alberta. The 
only living woman capable of 
carrying very heavy courses as 
well as very heavy dates. 

H. Isobel McLaggan (AAA) 

Edmonton, Alberta (22) 

Alberta Tri Delt + teaching + 
Air Force Councelling = Social 
Work. ArnbTtion — distant places. 

Robert N. S. Melville 
Vancouver, B.C. (23) 

Graduate in Arts and Education, 
U.B.C. High School teacher and 
guidance counsellor in Rossland, 
B.C., for 3 yrs. Current events 
instructor with R.C.A.F. 

Helen Barbara Monkhouse 

Toronto, Ont. (24) 

A graduate in Arts of St. 
Michael's College. Served over- 
seas for four years as a Home 
Sister with the R.C.A.M.C. 

Eva Neuwelt 

Kitchener, Ont. (25) 

Graduate Pass Arts 1945. Dreams 
of medicine shattered by Dr. 
Kildaire pictures. Psychiatric 
case work ambitions aroused by 
"Lost Weekend". 

Audrey Lenore Peach 

Winnipeg, Man. (26) 

B.A. — University of Manitoba — 
1943. W.R.C.N.S.— 18 months. 

Donald Clayton Van Camp 

Cardinal, Ont. (27) 

Graduated from Queens' Uni- 
versity (B.A.) in 1943, then en- 
listed in the Airforce. Served 
here till 1945, when she came to 

Phyllis Mary Walker 

Quathiaski Cove, B.C. (28) 

Graduated from U.B.C. 1943. In- 
troduced to Ontario by the 
C.W.A.C. and decided to stay 
another two years. 

Alice May Watson 

Montreal, Quebec (29) 

Graduated from McGill. Busi- 
ness world for several years. 
With the Ontario Y.W.C.A. Farm 
Service Force during the war. 

Louis Zimmerman 

Toronto, Ont. (30) 

Graduate U. of T. From teach- 
ing to social work for a 6 yr. 
stretch. Saved by the war; en- 
listed in the R.C.A.F. and saw 
the world from '42 to '45. 

Helen Anne Jean Zivian 

Detroit, Mich. (31) 

Another Queens' graduate hail- 
ing from the nation's capital. 
Interested in child welfare, out- 
door activities. 



PLip jiJ^2 


Uid k \mkm. 


"I DO ASK THAT you smile and at least say hello if I smile at you when we pass 

each other" — Janet Lewis and Dr. Smith carry out the friendly greeting suggested in 

his welcoming address. 

CHANGEES from Smith 
College were an im- 
portant part of the '47 
pageant. Sitting are: 
Annie Wurtele, 
Carol Winslow. and 
Marilyn Heyman. 
Standees are: 

Marianne Robertson 

Joanne Thompson. 



ALL THE TRADITIONAL rah rah spirit associated with college football returned last fall with the 
first full scale intercollegiate schedule since 1939. Cheer leaders, bands and snake dances 
re-appeared and crowds and cheer leaders alike braved wind and wet to exhort their team to 

greater effort. 



IN DRAMA. THE BIG NEWS was the establishment of Hart House Theatre on an 
all-university basis under Robert Gill. Performances lived up to the highest expecta- 
tions and the triumph of "St. Joan" followed by that of "The Infernal Machine" will 
be hard to surpass in years to come. 



"Barrel of Funds" 

Original objective for the International 
Student Service "Barrel of Funds" drive was 
one dollar from each University student. That 
returns were actually meagre and disappoint- 
ing was no fault of the campaign committee. 
Ballyhoo tactics were dismissed in favour of 
concentration on telling the students why 
I.S.S. wanted money. Perhaps by next year, 
students will see the merits of the new ap- 
proach and campaigners, profiting by this 
year's lessons, will realize their goal. 

The "Barrel of Fun" show will surely be 
one of the features retained in the drive. Pic- 
tures on this page are enough to attest to 
the great success achieved this year. The 
entertainment menu was indeed a pleasant 
one and delightfully served up by such stal- 
warts as Ross McLean, Don Harron, the Var- 
sity Quartette, John Cowan and others. Oh 
yes, a jazz combo rounded out things. 


SPANISH SONGS AND COFFEE and sandwiches mingle at the St. Mike's Formal 

intermission. Complete with castanets and guitars, singers and dancers kept the 

guests busy till the dance music started again. 




. : * 

EVERYTHING FROM FRESHIES' initiations to Christmas parries and dances and the men's Arts 
Banquet in Brennan Hall appear in this panoramic view of activities during the year at St. 
Michael's College. There's always something going on to keep the bookworm away from his 




Sentimental Journey 

University College publicists called it "The 
dance of the year". And the 1,200 odd 
couples who jostled one another on the con- 
vention floor of the Royal York Hotel seemed 
to agree 

Featured at the U.C. Arts Ball, 1947 ver- 
sion, was the music of "that Sentimental Jour- 
neyman", Hal Mclntyre. Ably supplementing 
the American name band was Canada's out- 
standing trumpeter, Ellis McLintock, and his 

Visiting Campus Queens from Western, 
Queen's and McGill Universities officially 
opened the Ball and chose M.C. Ross McLean 
as the "man we would like most to have as 
Dean of Women's Residences." 

[276 1 


A Social Pinnacle 

The pinnacle of the social life at School, 
this year was reached by the School At-Home 
which took place on the Convention Floor 
of the Royal York Hotel, January 30th. The 
dance maintained the prestige of past School 
At-Homes and from many quarters came the 
opinion that it was the foremost social func- 
tion of the University during the year. 

A big jump was taken by the committee in 
attempting to bring back one of the only too 
few formal occasions of University life, by 
designating the dress as formal or semi- 
formal. It was hoped that this would pave 
the way to a completely formal dance as soon 
as existing conditions relax. 

Perhaps the highlights of the dance were 
the marvelous decorations prepared by the 
Architects. The Concert Hall was decorated 
under the theme of "Engineering of the Past", 
and the Banquet Hall as "Engineering of the 
Future". Twenty-two murals, two represent- 
ing each department, were evolved and illum- 
inated by a display of very clever lighting 
technique. The time and energy spent in 
the decorations was enormous but their im- 
portance was amply proved by the measure 
in which they contributed to the success of 
the event. 

A new stunt was also attempted by the 
committee, that of showing movies in the 
Concert Hall. The couples danced to and 
watched Tex Beneke with his latest arrange- 
ments; while at intermission, in keeping 

with the "Gay 90's" atmosphere of the Con- 
cert Hall, "Slapstick Comedy" and a "Barber 
Shop Quartet" were presented on the screen. 
These novelties proved very interesting and 

For those couples who felt the need of 
liquid refreshment, punch was served, pro- 
duced from the condensers and stills of the 
Chemical Club Bar. The entertainment 
moved at a fast interesting clip throughout 
the evening and at 1 o'clock, the very weary 
but happy crowd headed for home, with 
pleasant memories of a School At-Home 
which once again displayed to one and all 
What real 'Skule Spirit" means. 



THE SCHOOL DINNER transferred this year to the gymnasium at Ajax ended, as most dinners do, 
with a speech. Interesting to listen to was L. W. Brockington. K.C., who told the engineers from 
Toronto and Ajax about what Canada had to offer to them and what was expected of them in return. 

25 Miles for Dinner 

For the first time in many years, the School 
Dinner was not held in the Great Hall at 
Hart House. Instead, due to the establish- 
ment of the first and second years at Ajax, 
the third and fourth year men were conveyed 
by means of buses to that campus on October 
29th, 1946. 

The characteristic appearance of the gym- 
nasium was readily changed with the audi- 
ence of 550 Schoolmen, the head table on the 
stage and an appropriately decorated back- 

The guest speaker was to have been Mr. 
D. C. Coleman, President of the C.P.R. and 
this led to the theme of the Dinner. Mr. 
Coleman, however, was unable to attend; 
in his place came one of the most distinguish- 
ed after-dinner speakers on the continent, 
Mr. L. W. Brockington, K.C. 

After a well prepared meal, served by 
caterers, the Schoolmen and guests listened 
to a "master of eloquence" deliver a remark- 
able address on "Canada", why her citizens 
should be proud of her, and what future she 
offer- to young engineers. 

Following Mr. Broekington's address the 
Dinner guests relaxed with some light enter- 
tainment provided by a magician. 

The President of the University presented 
the scholarships to the "Honour boys" of 
School after which the list of Gold Key 
awards was read by the Chairman, Bill 

Toast to the University by Ted Hodgson, 
second vice-president at Ajax, was returned 
by President Smith and the toast to School 
by Gord Beatty, Ajax branch first vice-presi- 
dent, was replied to by Dean Young. 

The evening's proceedings were formally 
brought to a close with a rousing Toike Oike, 
voiced by all the Schoolmen. 

This successful event was the first of many 
such occasions when the two branches of 
the Engineering Society combined to bring 
home to the Schoolmen the realization that 
although separated by 25 miles in distance 
they were joined together by common studies 
and a common aim. 

[278 1 


The Second Year 

With students pouring in by bus, by train 
and by automobile, Ajax began its second 
year as a seat of learning. It is now a large 
and important part of the University of 
Toronto whose expansion at the end of the 
war is now legend. 

Ajax was not without its own problems in 
handling the high enrolment for the over- 
flow from Queen's Park was beyond expec- 
tations. The residence accommodation of 
2,300 was soon filled and those in charge 
were faced with finding rooms for a total 
enrolment of 3,200. It was a difficult situa- 
tion and was met in a variety of ways. The 
S.A.C. office sent out appeals by letter and 
by radio to the citizens of Oshawa, Whitby, 
and the neighbouring villages to open their 
homes to students. Many married students 
already established in Toronto commuted 
the 46 miles daily to and from Ajax, while 

still others resorted to setting up trailer camj 
along No. 2 Highway. 



Growth and Adjustment 

An additional line of buildings was taken 
over and converted from a shell filling plant 
to a number of well-lighted classrooms, draft- 
ing rooms and laboratories. Additional resi- 
dences in the western area have been recon- 
ditioned and opened to students. 

The Enginering Society Store under Mike 
McAuliffe and Ted Hodgson expanded its 
staff and opened up a branch store near the 
drafting rooms in 2007. During the first 
days when the rush for equipment was on, 
temporary counters were set up in the hall- 
way of 313B and by the end of the week the 
queues of students had almost disappeared. 

The Frosfa reception took place September 
25 in the Recreation Hall where nearly 1,000 
freshmen and freshettes were introduced to 
the various U of T songs and yells. Except 
for the sale of green ties, the customary ini- 
tiation ceremonies were passed over, as many 

of the students were out of the services and 
were older than the average freshman. 

Election for the Engineering Society Execu- 
tive took place in early October and the elec- 
tion speeches were given outside in front of 
the Rcreation Hall. 

A special train to Toronto was chartered 
to provide transportation for School Nite and 
the Royal York was the scene of the Fros-h 
Dance in October, the Engineers' Ball in 
December, the School "At Home" and the 
Soph Dance in January and February. 

The chairmen of the 32 residences convene 
in a body known as the Joint House Com- 
mittee. Hardly had the body been organized 
when it was called upon to investigate the 
activities of October 31 when a pitched battle 
between the students in the eastern and west- 
ern areas took place. As an outcome, plans 
for a student court were drawn up and pre- 
sented to the Board of Governors. 

f 280] 


Hart House Ajax carried on the Hart House 
idea with picture collections, art exhibits, 
regular concerts and various hobby clubs con- 
tributing to the cultural side of University 
life. The smart Tuck Shop has become the 
social centre both for students from the city 
who eat their dinner there and those in resi- 
dence who visit there in the evening. The 
Drama Club presented "Bittersweet" in 
December and Bernard Shaw's "St. Joan'" 
was given before a full house by members of 
the Toronto dramatic group. In December 
and February the Glee Club gave radio broad- 
casts over the Oshawa station. 

Ajax won a number of sports trophies Last 
fall the Junior O.R.F.U. team won the East- 
ern Ontario title. The track team won the 
highest number of points in the interfaculty 
meet and the soccer and ski teams topped the 
interfaculty list. 




THE YEAR GETS REVIEWED by the cameraman at Knox College as activities are camera-caught in 

a panorama extending from the dining-hall to the gymnasium with a stop-over at the evening 

Chapel service. 



The Year With Dents 

Dentistry held up its end of the social 
events on the campus during the year. The 
top picture shows dark-haired Marilyn 
Yoruth being drilled by Wes Dunn on the 
finer points of how she should smile after 
being crowned Miss Molar of 1947. It seems 
the teeth have to be extra shiny and bright. 

Below Miss Molar are shown a group of the 
graduating students all dressed up in tails and 
long dresses during the Dental At-Home inter- 
mission, while President Sidney Smith and 
Mrs. Smith, perennial visitors to all campus 
formals go through their paces in the never- 
ending reception line. 

Bottom shot shows the dental student* 
dancing at the At-Home to the music of Art 
Hallman's musicians. 





i i 

THE SCHOOL OF NURSING has its brighter side as the girls desert scalpel-holding for a chat in 

their common room or sing their heads off at the annual Skit Nite or wash their pets instead of 

babies. At the bottom left is shown the candle light ceremony where freshettes are initiated by 

second year students. 

f 284 


Graham Cotter, Chairman; John E. McBirnis, President, Medicine; June Wrong, Vice- 
President, University College; Robert Rambusch, Publications Commissioner, St. Michael's; 
Wesley Dunn, Finance Commissioner, Dentistry; E. A. Macdonald, General Secretary- 
Treasurer; Miss A. E. M. Parkes, Associate Secretary. 

Never Such a Year" 

Undoubtedly there never was a year in the 
history of the Students' Administrative Coun- 
cil when so much was undertaken and so 
much accomplished. Undoubtedly also there 
never was a year in which the members of 
the Council differed so widely and so sin- 
cerely in their respective viewpoints and 
argued so far into the night on everything 
from constitutional amendments to football 
tickets, from the naming of a radio pro- 
gramme to the appointment of conference 

In 1945-46 it seemed that the University 
was crammed to its limits with an enrolment 
of some 13,000. In 1946-47, in some miracu- 
lous way, accommodation was found for 

some 17,000 eager seekers after knowledge. 
Naturally the student body suffered growing 
pains and difficulties of organization were at 
times almost insurmountable. The logical 
post-war urge to adopt fresh ideas and throw 
out old ones was noticeable all over the 
campus and the Council felt it the same as 
other institutions. 

The Publication Committee had an easier 
time than last year, as the arrangements for 
printing The Varsity at Oshawa were already 
made. However, an eight-page paper with 
15,000 circulation, a Handbook with 16,000 
and a Torontonensis for 2,500 graduates de- 
manded careful supervision and economical 
planning. These problems also faced the 

Eli \ 

C. W. Daniel, Athletic Commissioner, Applied Science; Joan Chalk, Women's Athletic 
Commissioner, Victoria College; Ivon Owen, Debates Commissioner, Trinity College; 
Mary McFaul, Student Service Commissioner, School oj Nursing; J. A. Brown, Public 
Relations Commissioner, Applied Science; Prof. F. R. Lorriman, Faculty Representative; 
Prof. W. J. T. Wright, Faculty Representative. 



M. McAuliffe, Aja.v; Carman B. Guild, Rep. to Hart House Board of Stewards, University 

College: Margaret Moss, St. Hilda's; Prof. I. R. Pounder, Faculty Representative; George V. 

Forster, Editor-in-chief. The Varsity; Mary Mcintosh, Women's Editor, The Varsity; 

R. Louis Gentilcore, Editor. Torontonensis. 

cult position of having a swollen bank 
account but equally enlarged demands for 
expenditures on all sides. The fact that all 
reasonable requests were met, involving ex- 
penditures far beyond the normal level, and 
that it was yet possible to complete the year 
with a good surplus and a further addition 
to the Torontonensis reserve, speaks well for 
the policy followed. 

The Sporting Activities Committee took 
on added responsibilities with the resump- 
tion of football trips. The Blue and White 
Band and the six smart co-ed and one ed 
cheerleaders were equipped and trained and 
sent to three out-of-town games. The Ajax 
band and cheerleaders were also sent to the 
final play-off game. Special trains were sup- 
plied for all games and at the lowest possible 
cost to the students. The most difficult to 
arrange, because of railway technicalities, and 
the most successful was the Montreal trip. A 
cavalcade of ten buses transported the party 
through rain and fog to Ajax where they 
entrained for Montreal, and reversed the 
process two nights later. A major problem 
was the accommodation, or lack of it, at 
home football games and arrangements were 
made to increase the allocation of seats to 
students and to provide to a limited degree 
for wives of ex-service students. 

The new Public Relations Commissioner. 
Jim Brown, and his Committee and the Social 
Committee more than proved their worth. 
Valuable Council publicity was achieved, an 
entrance scholarship was established, hos- 
pitality arranged for visiting teams and root- 
ers and for a party of touring New Zealand 
students. Dinners were organized on various 
occasions. Every effort was also made to 
stage an All-Varsity Revue, and while this 

proved impossible because of lack of a suit- 
able theatre, a Committee has been appointed 
to carry on next year. 

Another new and interesting Committee 
was that on Club Relations. This sponsored 
the adoption of the International Students 
Organization and laid plans for the financ- 
ing of speakers for other clubs next year. The 
Council again sponsored and maintained the 
University Symphony Orchestra which en- 
joyed its most successful year, and financed 
intercollegiate debates for the U.T.D.U. 

PRESIDENT SIDNEY SMITH adds his bit to the 

numerous coins collected on the campus lor the Red 

Feather "Chain of Change". The total sum raised 

by the university was over SHOO. 


W. S. MacDonnell, Chairman, Ex-Service Committee, Institutional Management; 
Patricia Armstrong, Rep. to Publications Committee, Medicine; John Parsons, Rep. 
to Publications Committee, Business Administration; Helen McLoughlin, Rep. to 
Finance Committee, St. Michael's College; Murray Thomson, Rep. to Student Service 
Committee, Victoria College; Shirley Parker, Rep. to Student Service Committee 
Occupational Therapy; Shirley Pinfold, Physical Therapy. 

The very active Ex-Service Committee 
again dealt with their own specific problems 
and through the National Council of Stu- 
dent Veterans made various representations 
to the Government on behalf of the ex-service 
students of the Dominion. Three delegates 
were sent to the Christmas conference in 
Montreal, Bill Macdonell, John Parsons and 
Mac. Hall, Chairman of the Committee. As 
a further service to ex-service students, the 
Council again operated its invaluable Emer- 
gency Loan Fund and made special provision 
through the Housing and Employment ser- 
vices for the needs of student veterans. The 
work of the Student Service Committee tied 
in with this. So far as can be told, all stu- 
dents requiring housing were able to obtain 
it through the Housing Bureau with the ex- 
ception of some married veterans with chil- 
dren. A large amount of Christinas and part- 
time employment was found for both men 
and women and arrangements were made 
whereby National Employment officers work- 
ed in the Council offices during the Spring 
term making readily available all openings 
for both summer and permanent employment 
which came to their offices. These in addi- 
tion to the Councils own many contacts en- 
sured some type of suitable employment for 
all students for the summer as well as per- 
manent opportunities. 

Many important matters were dealt with 
which came outside of regular committee 
work. Enlarged accommodation was essen- 
tial to house the expanding activities of the 
Council and during the year, in addition to 
the general office in Hart House, five new 
offices were equipped to provide for women's 
activities, The Varsity, Torontonensis, Hous- 
ing and Employment, and Accounting. The 
Council also undertook the management of 
the Carnegie Record Collection and set up 

and sponsored committees on a University 
War Memorial, a Radio Theatre, Racial Dis- 
crimination and an Advisory N F.C.U.S. Com- 

Much time during the year was given to 
the question of Constitutional amendments. 
A Commission was set up under Murray 
Thomson which brought in a report on sug- 
gestions received. Certain groups on the 
campus urged that the Council be replaced 
by a large elected Assembly. Others wanted 
direct election rather than ex-officio repre- 
sentation to the Council. The Assembly idea 
was rejected as unwieldy but certain faculties 
adopted the election plan. Important 
amendments which were adopted were those 
providing for Council committees which 
might include non-Council members, and an 
Article on Procedure which was badly need- 
ed. A request also went forward to the 
Caput asking for some form of undergradu- 
ate representation on that body. 

RADIO CAME TO THE CAMPUS for the first time this 

year. Here Robert Gill. June Wrong and George 

Zuckerman check over the script for Varsity's first air 

show with Student Producer Ross McLean. 


George Doolan, Wyclifie College; Jean Danard, Victoria College (Ex-service) ; A. F. Allman, 

Forestry: Don Franco, Ontario College of Education: Isobel McLaggan, Socio! Work, 

Glen Belyea, Pharmacy; N. J. Moorhead, Rep. to Finance Committee, Knox College, 

F. A. McPhee, Emmanuel College. 

ABSENT: K. R. Stehling. D. Quirt, D. R. Anderson, W. J. Barnett, J. A. Wier, 

H. Kaner, Ex-service Representatives. 

The Council acted as host to the N.F.C.U.S. 
Conference at Christmas. Meetings were 
held in Hart House and meals and commit- 
tee rooms were very kindly made available 
through the courtesy of the Warden and the 
Board of Stewards. Living accommodation 
was found in the various University resi- 
dences. John McBirnie, President of the 
Council, served as the official delegate with 
Bill Wadley representing the Advisory Com- 

As the first undergraduate President of 
the Council, John McBirnie proved the wis- 
dom of the change made in the Constitution 
last year. As the senior undergraduate he 
displayed both tact and firmness in various 
difficult situations and at all times represent- 
ed the student body with dignity and re- 
straint. As the senior woman undergraduate 
June Wrong proved a most able Vice-Presi- 
dent in spite of many other heavy duties. 

Mr. Graham Cotter, last year's Debates 
Commissioner, served as Chairman and han- 
dled the many stormy meetings with impar- 
tiality and a careful observance of proper 
parliamentary procedure. The various Com- 
missioners and Committee Chairmen were 
particularly capable and gave a tremendous 
amount of time to their duties. Special men- 

tion should be made of Carman Guild, Kurt 
Stehling, Bill Macdonnell, Margaret Moss, 
and Jim Brown, all of whom served as Chair- 
men of more than one Committee. 

A special word of appreciation must go to 
the staff representatives — Professors Wright, 
Lorriman, Line and Pounder. For a num- 
ber of years Professor Wright gave freely of 
his time and interest to the Council and his 
resignation at Christmas a great loss. The 
Council gave him a dinner and presented 
him with a special Honour Award as a token 
of appreciation. 

AND WHAT WOULD the S.A.C. office be without its 

three mainsprings to keep things going. It's the secre- 

ta ial staff. Marion Fraser. Dorothy Dodington and 

Gertrude Miller. 

r 288 ] 


THE HONOUR AWARD of the Students Administrative Council was 
instituted in 1939 to honour those students of the graduating year who had 
contributed most notably to the undergraduate life of the University as a 
whole, as distinct from purely college or faculty leadership. 

The list of recipients is determined by an Honour Award Committee 
which makes the awards on the basis of nominations received from the 
various colleges and faculties. The gold key and certificate, tokens of the 
award, are presented by the President of the University folloiving the 
Convocation of each facidty. 






University College 


Applied Science and Engineering 


Victoria College 


Physical and Health Education 


Applied Science and Engineering 


Wycliffe College 




Trinity College 


Victoria College 


Applied Science and Engineering 


Victoria College 


University College 


University College 


University College 


University College 




Trinity College 


Applied Science and Engineering 


University College 


St. Michael's College 


University College 


Victoria College 




St. Michael's College 




Institutional Management 


School of Nursing 


University College 


St. Michael's College 


Trinity College 


Trinity College 


St. Michael's College 


University College 


Victoria College 


Victoria College 


University College 


Applied Science and Engineering, Ajax (upon graduation I 

[289 1 



SECOND ROW: Fred Lamar, Alan Avery, Wilf Parry, Joe Barnicke, Frank Lally. 

FIRST ROW: Gary Poupore, Phyllis Rowand, Mr. E. A. Macdonald, Fred Brett, President; 

Jean Houston, Bob Fenton. 

ABSENT: John Parsons, Jeff Wilkins. 

Unique Group 

The purpose of this unique group was 
mainly twofold: to act as a liaison between 
the students and the staff of the University, 
and to lessen the rigors of summer studies 
by a number of sponsored social events. 

It succeeded in both of these, accomplish- 
ing other worthy objectives at the same time. 
Perhaps one of the most important contribu- 
tions made by the Summer Council, was the 
establishment of an exchange system whereby 
interested students in Dutch and Canadian 
Universities, might spend summer vacation 
periods in the other's homeland. Letters 
were sent to student organizations at the 
University of Western Ontario, and the Uni- 
\<-ritv of Manitoba, regarding the plan, and 
requesting their co-operation on the arrival 
at their universities of the two Netherlands 
medical students who were originating this 

exchange system. The sum of $200 was 
donated to the I.S.S., with a recommendation 
that it be for the use of Dutch universities. 

One of the highlights of the Summer 
Session, was the visit of Viscount Montgomery 
to the University of Toronto, and his intro- 
duction to ten ex-service students chosen 
from the different colleges by the S.A.C. 

Many other activities were successfully 
carried on, including a parliamentary debate, 
and a Hart House Visitors' Day. The two 
main social events were the ''June Jamboree" 
and the "Harvest Hop". 

The Council appreciated the whole-hearted 
co-operation of the student body, the Univer- 
sity and Hart House staffs. The courteous 
and valuable assistance of Mr. E. A. Macdon- 
ald and his staff contributed much to the 
success of the Summer Session, 1946. 




Under the direction of Grover Lightford, 
capably supported by the music of Russ 
Millar, choreography of Nurse Stewart, and 
a superb cast, Dentantics this year hit a new 
high with a bang-up, three show do. 

From start to finish, the performance scin- 
tillated with rare stagecraft skill, highlighted 
by the inimitable fooling of Chuck Kennedy, 
the ballroom dancing of Jean Stewart and 
Bob Redfern and a luscious chorus line of 
dental nurses. 

THE FACULTY OF DENTISTRY'S annual Dentantics con- 
tained everything from pseudo-ballet to slapstick in the 
best tradition. At top left. Jean Stewart and Bob Redfern 
gracefully dance the Shadow Waltz, while below is 
seen the courtroom scene where the judge finds out 
about eskimo fishing tactics. At bottom right is seen 
the show's finale with everybody getting into the act. 





\ \ 

Extravagant, Colossal' 

Since 1890 the University College Follies 
has stood for (ops in undergraduate enter- 
tainment. This year's show was no excep- 

Soft spots were only occasional and the 
whole production frequently topped much of 
the professional talent seen locally. The 
dance routines showed considerable polish 
and the sets and costumes adequately reflect- 
ed the theme of the show. 

Chief gagmen for the hilarious — though 
unrealistic — skits were Lew Bockner and 
Don Davis as the great "write fathers" of 
the University, and Harvey Applehaum as 
the harried cub who, like the prophet, was 
without honour till he left the country. 

Jackie Rosen and the mixed chorus in the 
"I Don't Want to Say Goonight" number was 
easily the best production number seen on 
tlii- campus lor years and years. High credit 
i- also due the medium chorus in the court 
room scene and the exotic tall girls in the 
African number. 






DAFFYDIL CONTINUES in the pre-war fashion with lavish staging. Above is shown something 

reminiscent of a Turkish harem with starlight while below the scene shifts to what must be the 

Georgia backwoods. 

Devils, Angels and Daffy 

That Daffydil Night is back to stay despite 
University censoring was demonstrated by 
the successful production of the second post- 
war Medical show. A racy three hour revue 
was presented by the cast of 170. Original 
music by Fred Evis, original gags by the 
whole 170, and original girls schooled by 

Hugh Cleland, were all grafted to the central 
theme of Daffy's dream. 

While "Daffy , \ played by Bert Grapes, is 
asleep at study, a chorus of devils outdoes 
the angels and he is persuaded to "Have a 
good time while you can." Nightly audiences 
then followed our hero high and low but 
mostly low. 

[ 294 


The fantasy took them from the sublime 
of the Medical Glee Club and guest artists 
to the ridiculous of gag men crushing eggs 
on bald heads in the audience. "Daffy" danced 
with cadavres and chorus girls, visited home 
in the Ozark Mountains and the "pickled" 
professional specimens in the medical mus- 
eum. He was seen practising medicine in 

2000 A.D., and just practising in a harem in 
1946 A.D. Insight was even gained to the 
complex social life of un bacterium, as the 
audience followed Daffy onto the stage of 
the microscope. Altogether, "Daffy", who 
came out of the ground, covered a lot of it 
before they put him back. 

OLD MAN DAFFYDIL sees quite a bit of the world in the three hour Medical show. At the top of 

the page are seen some of the specimens of professors to be found in the Medical Building while at 

the bottom of the page Natalie Staron and Larry Rodgers star in the Glee Club's presentation of 

"Dancing in the Dark". 



W^ ^* *^W* IsSr % " 


SECOND ROW: E. D. Roberts, '47; Don Harron, '48; Jack Pearse, '49; Reid Scott, '48. 

FIRST ROW: Bruce Findlay, '48; Bill McLaughlin, '49; John Trueman, Director, '47; 

Thos. Beckett, '49; Lou Crompton, '47. 

The Atomic Bob 

Massey Hall welcomed the 74th annual 
production of the Bob in mid-October. Vic's 
freshman initiation was hardly recognizable 
as such and hence probably much more 
appreciated by the Class of 5T0 than any 
of their predecessors. 

Stress and strain changed the figure and 
complexion of the Bob unmercifully and all 
the horrors of a nightmare appeared in 
reality for those who were connected with 
its final form. The technical difficulties, 
added to by the short rehearsal period and 
the lengthened playing time, had mounted 
in proportion to Vic's tripled enrollment. 
Into this back-breaking task Director John 
Trueman poured the whole wealth of his 
varied executive experience and there 
emerged "The Atomic Bob." 

That the Bob of 4T7 was a success cannot 
lie doubted when its background difficulties 
are considered but generally Vic feels that if 

it reflected its earlier structure more com- 
pletely then the Bob "spirit" would be less 

fc^J^^J^J^ £ 



The Victoria College Bob, now growing in 
years and size played to a capacity crowd at 
Massey Hall. Above, the Bob, four traditional 
gentlemen dressed like penguins sing about 
their troubles, while on the right Jack Pearse 
tells the college that they "Gotta do it up, 
Brown". Below, the opera finale gets slightly 
messed up as the Bob singers present Caval- 
leria Rustican Opener. 



Kilroy On Stage 

The nineteen-forty-six version of the im- 
moral — uh immortal that is (since the Capul 
took over, anyway) immortal School Nite 
Revue ran the gamut from Hell to the haven 
of a W liitney Hall bedroom. 

The show opened in the Engineers Club — 
the K.C.R. Engineers were there, the quar- 
tet was there, Kilroy was there. Kilroy was 
not only there but was captured and was 
being grilled, when in a burst of smoke and 
fire there arose a Lady from Hades — a flam- 
ing beauty. Promised more of the same by 
Kilroy. the engineers went to said Hades. 

Duly registered there by the Registrar, they 
demanded their forty beers. Kilroy beckoned 
and the tall chorus, about half a ton of pul- 
chritude, danced daintily in, executing a 
triple faux pas followed by a double entendre. 

\\ ally Tronianko's band arrangements, 
sizzling hot and in the groove kept the crowd 
jumping throughout the show, while "Spike" 

Hennessey and his zany cohorts put oh an 
act between scenes which rolled the crowds 
back into the seats from the aisles where 
the stage antics of Pete Kingsmill, Rick Hill, 
Serb Dederer, Red Boorne and Lionel 
Ginsler had put them. 

Special mention must be made of the girls 
who did a magnificent job both on the stage 
and behind the scenes. True Skulegirls 
everyone. And out of the limelight Ramsay 
Saba's crew worked miracles with all the 
complicated backstage paraphernalia. 




SECOND ROW: Marie Bond, George Edmonds. 

FIRST ROW: Miss J. Macpherson, Lloyd Zurbrigg, Prof. N. Frye, Beryl Rutherford. 

INSETS: Lome Watson, Peggy Haig. 

Informal Tradition 

Three wide marble steps lead from Wymil- 
wood's music room to the cool, green-toned 
sun-room, and the whole presents an attrac- 
tive stage setting for the semi-monthly Sun- 
day evening musicales which have now 
become a tradition in Victoria. 

Seldom is Wymilwood's gracious atmo- 
sphere more completely enjoyed than in 
those informal hours when students and staff 
members meet together to hear Toronto's 
outstanding musicians. 

The concerts are arranged by the Wymil- 
wood Concert Committee, and this year's 
presentations have upheld the consistently 
high standards maintained in previous years. 
Guest artists included Gordon Hallett and 

Howard Brown, pianists; Robert Graham, 
violinist;' Frances James, soprano; and Greta 
Kraus, harpsichordist. 

The final concert of the year was of par- 
ticular interest when Professor Finch and 
Miss Rose played in recital all the piano 
duets of Mozart. 

Each year, a feature which elicits much 
enthusiasm, is the concert when talented 
members of the College take part in a student 
program. Throughout the past Winter, two 
student concerts were presented in addition 
to a Christmas Carol service featuring Miss 
Macpherson's Girls' Choir. 

Following each program, light refresh- 
ments are served and a social hour enjoyed 
when all those present have an opportunity 
of discussing the program and meeting the 



Four Capacity Nights 

Number one tunes on the Campus Hit 
Parade included such Cilhert and Sullivan 
favorites as ''A Wandering Ministrel I", "Tit 
Willow", and "The Flowers That Bloom in 
the Spring", for many weeks after the Vic. 
Music Club's production of 'The Mikado" in 
December, directed hy Godfry Rideout and 
Geoffrey Hatton. 

The popularity of these familiar airs was 
more than justified, according to those stu- 
dents lucky enough to get tickets for the 
operetta which played four nights in Hart 
House Theatre to capacity audiences. 

III." Mikado", boasting such excellent 
musical talent as personified in Mary Leuty. 
Tom Peart, Bill Harper, Glen Crockford. 
\larji. Grubin, and Vlarg. Kcrfoot, was a 
complete success. Not only does credit be- 
long to the cast and choruses but to the baek- 
stage crew- whose efforts assured successful 


BACK ROW: Omar Wamsley, Publicity Mgr.; 
Doris Black, Social Directress; Roy Watson, 

Business Manager. 

FRONT ROW: Virginia Boake, Stage Mgr.; 

Ingelore Wallace, Vice-Pres.; Bill Harper, 

President; Joy Guinn, Associate Pres.; 

Rosamond Mills, Secretary. 




Honorary Cha 



Honorary Vice-Chairman 

A Club and an Association 

With the return of Daffydil to the campus, 
in 1945, came dreams of a Glee Club for the 
show. Some fifty enthusiastic students from 
all years responded to the call in September 
and two months later, when the show was 
produced, the choir made its debut. 

Although begun for Daffydil, the Glee Club 
had become a society in itself — a group of 
students who enjoyed being together, and 
above all, who enjoyed singing together. And 
so, instead of disbanding when Daffydil was 
over, the Glee Club busied itself with a 
Christmas programme which it had been 
asked to do for the Medical Arts and Letters 
Club. Shortly after this concert, the Choir 
spent an evening singing carols and Christ- 
mas songs at the Hospital for Sick Children, 
and then toured the city to carol beneath the 
windows of a few staff members. 

In the fall of 1946 the Choir was reassem- 
bled to take its part in Daffydil again. But 

this year its executive and members felt that 
the Glee Club should enlarge itself to a musi- 
cal association in the Faculty of Medicine. 
And so, the Medical Music Association was 
founded. It was established in order to pro- 
mote interest and participation in music in 
the medical student body, and it exists, of 
course, for the pleasure of its members. 

Among the promoters of the idea of a 
Medical Music Association were members of 
the staff. To Dr. H. B. Van Wyck whose en- 
thusiastic support has meant so much to the 
Choir, and to Dr. J. C. B. Grant, who kindly 
permitted practices to be held in the lecture 
theatre of the Anatomy Building, the Medical 
Music Association is everlastingly grateful. 

Next year the Medical Music Association is 
planning to present, as well as their tradi- 
tional Daffydil numbers and carol singing, an 
all musical programme, both instrumental 
and choral. 




Banner Year 

Note back to its former strength after the 
war years, the University of Toronto Sym- 
phony year engaged in what was undoubtedly 
its most ambitious season, giving a total of 
seven concerts instead of the usual one or 
two. Of these, three were given in Convoca- 
tion Hall with mezzo-soprano Mary Leuty 
and pianist Marian Grudeff as soloists. Other 
concerts were given at McMaster and West- 
ern Universities and at the Ontario Agricul- 
tural College. 

Mary Leuty is well-known to Varsity stu- 
dents for her outstanding performance as 
Katisha in the Vic Music Club's production 
of the "Mikado" in Hart House last Decem- 
ber. A vivacious third year student, Miss 
Leuty's performance of an aria by Tschaikow- 
sky and a group of songs was greatly appre- 
ciated by the audiences who gave her fine 
acclaim. Miss Grudeff, renowned young 
pianist of the Canadian and American con- 
cert stage gave an excellent rendition of 
Rachmaninoff's Second Piano Concerto. This 
is by far the most ambitious work which has 
been performed by the Symphony according 
to Mr. Gruber, and required a great deal of 
preparation and co-operation on the part of 
the orchestra members. 

Wednesday, February 19, was an historical 
date in the annals of Canadian musical his- 
tory, the first performance of a Beethoven 
symphony in Canada. The Jenaer Symphony 
is one of a group of works found a few years 
ago amongst some of the composer's old and 
dusty manuscripts. It was only with a great 
deal of difficulty that orchestration of this 
work were obtained as there are very few 
copies in existence. 

Symphonic programmes are not prepared 
overnight. The 70-odd students under the 
direction of Hans Bruber have spent more 
than 80 hours in rehearsal this year. Chat- 
ting with the boys in rehearsal one Saturday 
afternoon, we discovered that many of them 
commuted from Ajax, which indicated the 
interest and enthusiasm of the group. 

acknowledges a well- 
earned ovation on com- 
pletion of her brilliant ren- 
dition of Rachmaninoff's 
Second Piano Concerto. 



To Hans Gruber, in his graduating year at 
University College, must go a great deal of 
the credit for having welded together a fine 
musical organization. This was the second 
consecutive year that Mr. Gruber held the 
post of conductor and devoted most of his 
leisure time to make the concert series of 
'46 an outstanding success. Without the 

GUEST ARTISTS with the University of Toronto 
Symphony during the past season were mezzo- 
soprano Mary Leuty and pianist Marian Grudeff. 

co-operation of the Orchestra staff, Sybil 
Agnew, D'Alton Jolly and Lee Hooper, the 
backstage work which made the actual per- 
formances run so smoothly would have been 
lacking. But most of all to the musicians 
themselves goes a vote of thanks for their 
tireless devotion and enthusiasm. 

The orchestra which first appeared on the 
campus in 1934 was a far cry from the pres- 
ent group. At that time the necessity for 
Symphonic music at Varsity was brought to 
the attention of the Students' Administrative 
Council by John J. Weinzweig who became 
the first conductor. Since then, under the 
guidance of Mr. E. A. Macdonald and Miss 
A. E. M. Parkes, the SAC has continued to 
lend both moral and financial support to the 
orchestra which has made possible its re- 
markable achievements to date. 



Drama Festival 

The natural easy conversation and the ac- 
tors' grasp of their material in the University 
College Players' Guild production of Clifford 
Odets* "'Awake and Sing"' were commended 
by adjudicators who chose the production 
as the best of the six entered in the University 
Drama Festival. 

Criticism was directed at one scene of the 
Act pictured on this page because, although 
realistic, it very realism made it aesthetically 

The second place play, Trinity College's 
production of "Aria da Capo", a fantasy by 
Edna St. Vincent Millay could best be de- 
scribed as a very difficult choice. In fantasy, 
the actor must comnletely divorce himself 
from reality, and Michael Ney as Pierrot 
achieved the end so well that fantasy became 

"The Summoning of Everyman," a mir- 
acle play presented by Victoria College was 
also a difficult choice because of its archaic 
style, but under the able direction of David 
Parsons managed to place third. 

Other plays presented were St. Michael's 
"The Defeated" and the combined Wve'iffe- 
Nursing effort, "The Man Who Wouldn't Go 
to Heaven'. The main distinction of these 
two probably was that our Torontoncnsis 
photographer managed to see them with the 
resull thai scenes from both adorn the fol- 
low ing page. 

304 1 





SECOND ROW: Victor Barnell, Stage Manager; 

\ incenl Tovell, Staff Advisor; Allan Rose, Public 

Relations Officer; Kenneth Robinson, Treasurer. 

FIRST ROW: George Gibson, Second Vice-President; 

Dr. R. S. Knox, Honorary President; Eva-Joyce Sanderson, 

President; Dunoan Green, First Vice-President; 

Marion Jones, Costume Mistress. 

VBSENT: Jean MrTavish, Social Directress. 

New Awakening 

Reflecting the awakened interest in drama 
on the Campus, the U.C. Players Guild this 
year carried out an extensive series of activi- 
ties in the interests of the largest membership 
in its history — 175 undergraduates. 

At the beginning of the season a regular 
monthly meeting was forecast, to be given 
over to varied theatrical events, and a major 
production — G. B. Shaw's "Arms and the 
Man" — was announced, to be presented in 
Hart House Theatre, under the direction of 
Vincent Tovell. 

In keeping with the Guild's policy, as out- 
lined by the President, Joy Sanderson, a 
programme of weekly Play Production 
groups was launched early in the fall, under 
the supervision of the Guild's Staff Advisor, 
and open to all members interested in study- 
ing aspects of the theatre. During the first 
term the meeting was held only once a week, 
but in the winter months the work was 
extended and the group was enlarged. Two 
divisions met, one to work on the direction 
of scenes and the other to study stage design. 

I he Play Production groups were con- 
ceived t<> assist student! — extra-murally — to 
explore and practise theatre arts. Consistent 
with llii- the executive planned a programme 
of studio nights. In the first term two bills 

of one-act plays were given, and after the 
first, when Eugene O'Neil's "The Rope*' and 
Josephine Nigglis "Sunday Costs Five Pesos'' 
were produced Mr. Robert Gill, newly ap- 
pointed director of Hart House Theatre, led 
a discussion and criticism of the work. In 
December a similar bill was presented, con- 
sisting of Anton Chekov's "The Boor" and 
"The Valiant" by Hall & Middlemass, follow- 
ing which a group discussion was invited, 
under the direction of Mr. Tovell. 

The guild also participated in the Inter- 
Faculty Drama Festival, held in Hart House 
Theatre on Feb. 14th and 15th. The play 
selected was the first act of "Awake and 
Sing" by Clifford Odets, and was under the 
direction of Henry Kaplan. The play placed 
first in the festival and brought the Cody 
Award to University College. 

The guild has heartily supported the new 
centre of campus dramatic activity — Hart 
House Theatre — by contributing many of its 
members to the Theatres production of St. 
Joan, and enthusiastically received Mr. Giel- 
gud's address, given in the Theatre on 
February 4th. 



Success at Shaw 

On December 2nd, 3rd and <lth 
the Guild presented "Arms and the 
Man" in Hart House Theatre. 
Although the cast was a small one, 
over 50 members contributed to the 
success of the production in various 
ways. Robert Hall designed three 
colorful and amusing vignette set- 
tings, in the gay and witty spirit of 
the play, and with Pat Major he de- 
signed costumes to complete the pic- 
ture. The settings were constructed 
and painted by a crew under the cap- 
able management of Victor Barnett, 
and the costumes were executed by 
a staff of co-eds under the guidance 
of Pat Major. 



Excellence in Unison 

This St. Michael's Society, corresponding 
to the tremendously increased enrolment of 
the University in general, has expanded to 
an extent undreamed of by its founders a 
few years back. Informality and quality are 
the two keynotes by which the 4i M & D" 
pursues its objective: entertainment provid- 
ing a greater knowledge, and thus apprecia- 
tion, of fine music and good drama. 

The musical portion of its activities is 
taken care of in Sunday evening meetings 

alternating with the Hart House Concerts. 
Undergraduates, students of music, and pro- 
fessional artists all contribute to the success 
of each evening's presentation One of the 
finest concerts of the season was presented 
by Professor Cesar Borre in January, with 
Lillian Mucci, soprano, and B. Sugarman, 
violinist. The annual Christmas concert was 
once more the highlight of the year's activi- 
ties with the Reuben Sisters' duo-piano team 
and the carols in unison taking the spotlight. 



The dramatic department of the society 
presented "The Defeated" by Norman Hol- 
land at the annual Drama Festival. Besides 
this, several other one-act plays were pre- 
sented during the course of the season, all 
heing received with great enthusiasm. This 
young society is now prepared to make a very 
serious bid for campus dramatic honors. 

A capable executive, an active and inter- 
ested -membership, (and refreshments aftei 
meetings), have all shown what excellence 
can be obtained by working in unison. Con- 
fidence prevails that next year's society will 
rise to yet greater heights. 

• • «t_- t» - a*t. * » t ■ t » 1' ft ! 

K^ ST" 

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Molly Brown, 
Business Mgr.; 

Treasurer; Jim Templeton 
Ruth Francey, Secretary. 


David Knighl. 
Hon. Pres.; 
David Parsons, 
Publicity Vnr. 

Vice-Pres.; Prof. Woodside 
Barbara Seiberl. President, 
Assoc. Pres.; David Gardner, 

Worthy Ambition 

Under the distinguished and skilful direc- 
tion of Mrs. Dora Mavor Moore, and perform- 
ed by a competent and well-selected cast, 
\ ic.'s Dramatic Society this year fulfilled a 
worthy ambition when it presented Shake- 

speare's "The Taming of the Shrew" in Hart 
House Theatre last November. 

The enthusiastic reception of the play, and 
the exceptionally favourable criticisms it 
elicited, bespoke the complete success of the 

1310 1 


Acclaim and Inspiration 

Lead by Varsity's beautiful drum-major- 
ette, Marjorie Dun, the Blue and White band 
won acclaim in the autumn of 1946, as it 
insoired football fans in Toronto, London, 
Kingston and Montreal, to greater support 
of the team which placed second in the 

Not only on the playing field, but wherever 
it appeared; assisting in the Memorial Ser- 
vice on Remembrance Day, playing for the 
Welfare Chest, or providing music for the 
hockey games at Varsity Arena, the band 
drew favorable comments. 

In January, a great loss was sustained in 
the death of Band Master William Dudley. 
His qualities as a musician and as a worker 
with the band, make the loss a grievous one. 

Sincere tribute is paid to the Secretary- 
Treasurer of the S.A.Ct, and to the S.A.C. 
itself, for the success of the band this year 
was due in no small measure to their efforts. 

The activities of the year were climaxed 
by a Supper Dance party which was held at 
the Royal York Hotel. Crests were presented 
to the band members in appreciation of their 
co-operation and achievements. 

The 1946-47 executive included Band Mas- 
ter William Dudley, Assistant Band Master 
Bob Cringan, and President Doug. Gardner. 

The executive assures all that next year 
the band will be worthy of the reputation and 
prestige maintained by its predecessors. 

v \ 



«§£* — 








SECOND ROW: W. T. Heaslip, W. G. Carter, W. A. Goodall, G. V. Bull. 
FIRST ROW: E. L. Davies, Prof. T. R. Loudon. 

Faster than Sound 

Led by enthusiastic, razor-sharp chairman. 
Lyn Davies, the Aeronautical Club roared 
into its third year of activity last fall and 
soon slowed down to a more economical 
cruising speed. 

Early in the fall, the third and fourth years 
sauntered down to Bell Aircraft in Niagara 
Falls, N.Y., and while the trip around the 
streamlined plant proved interesting enough, 
subsequent touring of Buffalo and the vicinity 
made the trip an undeniable success. 

Work on the U. of T. glider was carried into 
the detailed design stage by the graduating 
class under the capable and persistent super- 
vision of Messrs. Czerwinski and Etkin and a 
shop for the manufacture of this redoubtable 
aircraft was set up. Possibly the advice to 
the designing students to "work as if you 
were in industry and being paid for if was a 
trifle misplaced; for it was followed to the 
letter by a group whose experience of indus- 
try had obviously been far from strenuous. 

The aerodynamics end of tilings was given a 
considerable boost by the arrival of Professor 

G. N. Patterson, Ph.D., whose experience in 
Farnborough, Australia, and California Tech, 
has made him an expert of considerable 
repute. Budding aerodynamicists plunged 
eagerly into the wind-tunnel, when in Janu- 
ary, it finally completed its voyage to the 
Convocation Hall area, and were only mildly 
embarrassed when that veteran apparatus 
refused to operate above a Mach number of 
0.12 by politely popping fuses all over the 







muels, W. A. Winsdale, Mrs. S. F. T. Roui 

D. K. Jackson. 

FIRST ROW: R. P. Mitchell, Miss J. G. Robinson, N. H. McMurrich, P. C. Sears. 

SECOND ROW: S. Samuels, W. A. Winsdale, Mrs. S. F. T. Rounthwaite, H. Chapman, 
D. K. Jackson. 

Colourful Appearance 

During the year the Architectural Club 
made a colourful appearance in campus life 
by designing, executing and installing, with 
assistance from other departments a variety 
of decorations for the School Dinner, the 
School At-Home, and School Night. 

The many varied activities were in all 
cases both interesting and instructive. The 
establishment of correspondence with Archi- 
tectural groups in seven other countries was 
a step well taken in extending the Club's in- 
terests and gaining the stimulation of new 
ideas. An Interfaculty Forum on Town Plan- 
ning brought many viewpoints to light. Mem- 
bers benefited from an address given by Mr. 
Walter Dorwin League, a leading American 
industrial designer, while practical enlighten- 
ment was obtained from several field trips, 
topped by a luncheon and tour given by the 
Toronto Brick Company. In the interests of 
the students, a survey was conducted in 
liaison with the O.A.A. to facilitate student 
summer employment. Finally, the Club was 
responsible for the sponsoring of an address 

to a general meeting of the Engineering 
Society by His Excellency, the Hon. Ray 
Atherton, U.S. ambassador to Canada. 

The Ajax Architects of course, ran their 
own show, and under the capable leadership 
of Mr. Hart Massey, had a very successful 
year. Even with the dark shadow of prob- 
lems in accommodation lying over U. of T., 
the staff and students look forward to wel- 
coming them to Toronto next October. 




SECOND ROW: E. M. Taylor, V. A. Harrison, K. W. Short. 
FIRST ROW: R. A. Weir, W. D. McMurtry, J. F. Walker. 

Post Christmas Success 

The Club this year suffered a hard blow 
in the loss of First and Second Years to Ajax, 
and the Third and Fourth Years, too busy 
to back the Club before Christmas, did a 
good job trying to make the last few months 
a success. 

The first meeting consisted of dinner in 
the Great Hall followed by a smoker in the 
Debates Room. Here, Professor Legget, as- 
sisted by Professor Morrison, explained the 
purpose and merit of the Engineering Insti- 
tute of Canada, and the Association of Pro- 
fessional Engineers, and the boys enjoyed 
the vigorous discussion which developed. 
Later, Mr. H. K. Hillier of the H.E.P.C. 
showed a sound movie in colour entitled "The 
Romance of a River" which was of great 

The Club looked forward to addresses by 
that dynamic economist, Professor Morgan 
and by Colonel T. M. Medland, Director of 
Public Relations of the Association of Pro- 
fessional Engineer- who had a rast store of 
interesting information connected with his 
trip- for the association. 

Plan- were made for the annual Photo- 
graphic Salon, with a committee formed un- 

der Mr. Ralph Hansen. The appointed 
judges were Dean Young, Professor Legget, 
Dr. Jackson and Dr. Jones. Entries were 
welcomed from Ajax where it was hoped 
that prints might also be exhibited. The 
Salon is always opened with a banquet at 
which the judges announce their decisions 
and present the awards. 

The Club is indebted both to the execu- 
tive who did many "Joe" jobs behind the 
scenes, and the members who supported 

& i 


•* JM 




SECOND ROW: B. F. Brown, A. D. Blachford, W. H. Beckett, N. R. Millen, K. S. Leeson. 

FIRST ROW: Prof. L. S. Lauchland, D. J. Glenn. 

ABSENT: Mr. A. H. Frampton, Honorary Chairman. 

Two Camps 

The Electrical Club this year found itself 
in two camps with the larger group at Ajax. 
Two separate Clubs functioned, as it seenied 
impractical to combine the two in view of the 
large numbers involved. 

The Toronto section of the Club enjoyed 
field trips to Queenston and to the Canadian 
Westinghouse Company and the Steel Com- 
pany of Canada in Hamilton. Further field 
trips were planned to local plants including 
Rogers Radio and Radio Valve Company. It 
is hoped that the variety in plants visited will 
give the Electrical Club members an all 
round picture of their chosen work. 

An excellent address on "The Romance of 
Niagara" was presented by the Honorary 
Chairman, Mr. A. H. Frampton, of the 
H.E.P.C., at a Hart House dinner meeting 

held early in December. An off the campus 
smoker was in the planning stages going into 

One of the highlights of the Club's activi- 
ties this year was the formation of an A.I.E.E. 
Student Rranch. Last year's Chairman, Mr. 
G. R. Slemon, was instrumental in getting 
the Rranch underway and in planning a 
series of Employment Talks as the inaugural 
activity. These talks were delivered by men 
prominent in the various aspects of Electrical 
Engineering as an aid to the undergraduate 
in planning his future. 

The executive extends to their successors 
best wishes for a successful year. A wonder- 
ful opportunity for an extension of Club 
activities should present itself with the arrival 
from Ajax of so many members. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: A. D. Misener, M. G. Ryan, B. P. Stoicheff, W. R. J. Brown, R. F. Galpin. 

Full Schedule 

The Club had a full schedule of events 
this year. First there was a field trip to radio 
station C.B.L. at Hornby where the workings 
of the transmitter proved as interesting as 
the boisterous bus ride. 

Next Dr. Lucas of the Department of Phar- 
macology, spoke on "Firearms" at a meeting 
held in Hart House, and in December a 
second field trip for the Fourth Year was 
conducted to the Radio Valve Company of 
Canada where manufacturing procedure in 
the construction of tubes was demonstrated. 

The Canadian Arctic was the subject of 
Professor J. Tuzo Wilson's talk at the second 
meeting of the club on December 17th. 
Colonel Wilson was a director of the Musk- 

Ox exercise of the Canadian Army and illus- 
trated his talk with slides and movies from 
this expedition. At the third meeting Pro- 
fessor V. G. Smith gave a talk on "Modern 
Computing Machines" illustrated with movies 
and slides. 

A joint meeting of the Ajax and Toronto 
clubs was held in February at the Diana 
Sweets restaurant. After an excellent dinner, 
Mr. Dobson of the Hydro Electric Power 
Commission gave an interesting talk and 
showed a colour movie. This was the first 
opportunity for the two clubs to meet to- 

Club activities ended with a final meeting 
in March. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: J. M. Milson, A. Brownridge, J. H. Mathers, K. J. Kenyon. 

Small But Ambitious 

The Engineering and Business Club was 
organized late last year by the small but 
ambitious group in Course 11, which was 
previously under the wing of the Mechanicals, 
for the purpose of planning and conducting 
trips to business and industrial concerns. 
Textbooks were thus supplemented by prac- 
tical observation, and with the addition of 
social activities, by pleasant diversion. 

This year the Club unfolded its rapidly 
drying wings and flew afield in a serious 
frame of mind. During the fall term the E. 
and B.'ers organized on their own time three 
interesting field trips. The first, to General 
Motors in Oshawa, provided a closeup of 
assembly line and mass production methods; 
the second, to the British American Oil 
Plant at Clarkson, introduced refining pro- 
cesses of that precious "black gold"; the third, 

to the Maclean-Hunter Publishing Company 
in Toronto, delved into the intricacies of 
modern printing and magazine advertising 
techniques. Plans for the spring included a 
visit to the T.T.C. Workshop and possibly 
another manufacturing concern. 

In the social sphere, members enjoyed 
a dance at the Hotel Embassy, and some of 
the more energetic spent a pleasant after- 
noon of golf at the Saint Andrew's Golf Club, 
which was completed by a stimulating nine- 
teenth hole. Plans included shutting the door 
on 1946-47 with another dance. 

Next year the Club welcomes its younger 
but bigger brother from Ajax to the home 
campus, and hopes that its greatly increased 
membership will then enable it to fill its 
place among the older clubs. 




SECOND ROW: E. K. Brickenden, Secretary-Treasurer; W. E. A. Rispin, Vice-Chairman; 
J. A. Walker, 3rd Year Rep. 

FIRST ROW: M. E. J. O'Loughlin, Chairman; W. C. MacDonald, Hon. Vice-Chairman. 

Two Headings 

The activities of the Industrial Chemical 
Club this year fell under two main headings, 
meetings to supplement the course, and field 
trips to industries studied in lectures. 

The first of the educational series took 
place at the Waltsingham (Dancing Pig) 
Hotel on November 12lb when the Annual 
Smoker was held. On November 26th, Dr. 
A. E. R. Westman of the Ontario Research 
Foundation was guest speaker at a class room 
meeting where he delivered a very interest- 
ing address on "Research in Industry". After 
all had recovered from the Christmas holi- 
days and their aftermath, the exams, a dinner 
meeting was held on January 22nd at Hart 
House, at which Mr. F. C. Lantz of Imperial 
Oil Limited spoke on "'Petroleum as a Career 
for Chemical Engineers." This was of par- 
ticular interest to those in fourth year who 
would soon have to work for a living. 

On the morning of November 30th, the 
fourth year set out by bus and car for Chat- 
ham to visit the Dominion Sugar Refinery. 

In the evening the cavalcade journeyed to 
Sarnia, where they inspected Port Huron's 
night clubs in preparation for tours through 
Imperial Oil Limited and Polymer Corpora- 
tion the following day. Later that night the 
weary band, with their thirst for knowledge 
somewhat quenched, arrived back in Toron- 
to. During the first week in December, 
Ontario Pulp and Paper in Thorold were 
hosts to the graduating class. 

The third year had several interesting field 
trips through plants in the city and vicinity. 
Canada Malting, O'Keefe's Brewery and B.A. 
Oil Refinery at Clarkson were subjected to 
close scrutiny during the year. The class 
of 4T8 had a trip to one of the various soap 
manufacturers during the last week in 

This year the Chemical Club revived an 
old custom by running a bar at the annual 
School At-Home. Particular praise should 
go to those intrepid scientists who kept the 
unit functioning during the dance. 

[ 318 



SECOND ROW: C. A. Fry, B. W. Gilbert, N. G. Eley, P. Tymochko. 
FIRST ROW: F. Godfrey, C. W. Eggert. 

Wider Knowledge 

During the past academic year the Mining; 
and Metallurgical Club executive sponsored a 
number of meetings with the dual purpose 
of maintaining a contact with the Ajax 
branch of the association and of obtaining a 
wider knowledge of the various professional 
organizations connected with the Mining and 
Metallurgical business. 

The first dinner meeting of the year was 
held at Hart House on November 27th, 1947. 
Dr. Lord, president of the Association of Pro- 
fessional Engineers outlined the position of 
that organization with regard to Mining and 
Metallurgical engineers. The talk was fol- 
lowed by a lively discussion period. 

The second meeting of the year was also 
held at Hart House on January 17th, 1947. 
Mr. R. J. Ennis, Vice-President and General 
Manager of Mclntyre Mines gave a talk on 
the background and nature of the Canadian 
Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. His vivid 

account of the early history of the Mclntyre 
Mine was well received. This was a joint 
meeting with the Ajax branch of the Club and 
was well attended. Mr. C. Fry, moved and 
T. Hodgson, seconded a vote of thanks to 
the speaker. 

The Toronto Branch of the C.I.M.M. ex- 
tended their annual invitation to the club for 
a joint meeting and Mr. C. Huston gave a 
very interesting talk on South America. 
Later in the year the Metallurgical Branch 
of the Club made one field trip to the Atlas 
Steel Co at Welland, Ontario, and the entire 
club made the annual trip to Fahralloy 
Limited and E. Long Ltd. at Orillia, Ontario. 

The passing of Professor Newcombe of the 
Department of Metallurgy has meant the 
loss of a very good friend and professor to 
the students. Club members will remember 
Professor Newcombe both as a teacher and 
an adviser and grieve in his untimely death. 




SECOND ROW: Frank M. Cullen, Secretary-Treasurer. 

FIRST ROW: Robert A. Tothe, Chairman; Professor P. M. Corbett, Honorary Chairman; 

Arthur F. Trott, Vice-Chairman. 

Two Fold Increase 

It has been predicted by key men in the 
Ceramic Industry that the next twenty years 
will see great advancements and develop- 
ments in the Ceramic Industry in Canada. 
As if to confirm this prediction, statistics 
show that within the last two years the enrol- 
ment in Ceramic Engineering at University of 
Toronto has increased two fold from eighteen 
to thirty-six. 

To the student this meant only one thing 
— organization, so necessary to stimulate in- 
teresl in a growing industry and to offer 
opportunities to the student to familiarize 
himself with his vocation. 

\\ ith tlii> iti mind, the second year as a 
recognized organization on the campus, 
proved to be a very busy and progressive one 
for the Ceramic (Hub. Affiliation with the 
Engineering Society was the highlight of the 
current proceedings. This placed the Ceramic 
Club on a par with similar clubs in allied 
Engineering departments in the Faculty. 

Field trips constituted a major portion of 
the Cliih activities for the vear. General 

meetings were also held throughout the 
school term to which prominent men in the 
industry were invited to address the students. 

The climax of the activities came with the 
annual convention of the Canadian Ceramic 
Society at the Royal York Hotel, Toronto, 
which all the student Ceramic Engineers 
attended. At the meeting, the club was pre- 
sented with a charter by the President of the 
American Ceramic Society, in response to an 
application submitted to this Society, thereby 
forming the first student section to the Ameri- 
can Ceramic Society to exist outside the 
United States. 

For the first year since the inauguration 
of the course in Ceramic Engineering at the 
University in 1924, the graduating class will 
he graduated as Ceramic Engineers and not 
as Metallurgical Engineers, as had been pre- 
viously the case. For this appreciation should 
be passed on to Mr. R. J. Montgomery, who 
was largely responsible for this progressive 

[320 1 



LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Howard, Prof. E. A. Allcut, W. G. Gansler, F. Jones, Dr. Otto Holden, 
S. W. Forstrum, B. W. French. 

Close Co-Operation 

Hart House was the scene of the three regu- 
lar meetings of the Society this year, with 
dinner in the Great Hall preceding each busi- 
ness session. Activities were highlighted by 
close co-operation between the Student 
Branch of the A.S.M.E. and the Mechanical 
Club. The result was interesting and well- 
attended meetings. 

The Annual Banquet at the Diana Sweets, 
was the final event of the year, when Dr. 
Otto Holden of the Hydro-Electric Power 
Commission, gave a highly interesting ad- 
dress. Dr. Holden was honorary Chairman 
of the Club during the year, and his useful 
suggestions were greatly appreciated. 

On two different occasions, field trips were 
arranged for the Seniors. DeCew Falls power 
development project was visited, and John 
Bertram and Sons, and the Steel Company of 
Canada plant at Dundas and Hamilton re- 
spectively, were toured. Both trips were very 

The 1946-47 executive hope a closer liaison 
may be effected between Ajax and the Queen's 
Park campus next year, when the difficulties 
of transportation, and the press of work, 
might be somewhat overcome. At the same 
time, they express appreciation of the sup- 
port received from members of the Club. 


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SECOND ROW: W. G. Ratz, IV Year Representative: D. A. Saunders, 

J/J Year Representative. 

FIRST ROW: S. Dand, Treasurer; R. W. Stedman, Chairman; Prof. I. W. Smith, 

Hon. Chairman; H. Dederer, Vice-Chairman; J. Whitten, Secretary. 

Striking Feature 

Although the most striking feature of the 
Branch this year has been the greatly in- 
creased enrolment (the Society numbers 220 
members including Ajax I perhaps the most 
novel and interesting innovation has been 
the policy of complete co-operation with the 
Mechanical Club. 

All the meetings were joint efforts with 
the two Clubs' Executives organizing alter- 
nate meetings. This has proved to be an 
excellent policy, and is highly recommended 
for future years. 

The first and second meetings were supper 
meetings held in Hart House, when the Good- 
year Rubber Company of Canada presented 
a motion picture entitled "The Way Over 
tin- Mountain'", and the National Carbon 
Company of Canada entertained with a film 
showing the manufacture and installation of 
carbon electrodes. 

Members of the Junior Branch attended 
the third meeting, which was perhaps the 
best attended one of the year with one hun- 
dred and fifty members and guests present. 
Mr. M. Bushnick, General Manager of the 
Lincoln Electric Company of Canada, was 
guest speaker, and his subject, "Incentive 
Management" was of much interest, as the 
question period which followed the address, 
revealed. A film entitled "The River'' was 
also shown at this meeting. 

The final meeting of the year with the 
Mechanical Club, took the form of a banquet. 

Perhaps the chief regret of this year's Ex- 
ecutive was the fact that Ajax members were 
not able to attend meetings held in Toronto. 
In order to make up for this in some way, it 
was proposed to hold a Speaking Competi- 
tion at Ajax in the second week of February, 
when the Ajax members would compete for 
cash prizes by delivering short speeches. 




J. E. Guillet 
Miss D. J. Walker 
J. M. Irwin 
D. A. Stonehouse 

All is One 

In its policy of bringing together students 
and staff of the Chemistry Department, the 
University Chemical Club has been living 
up to its historic motto "All Is One" since its 
beginnings almost fifty years ago. 

A combination of distinguished speakers 
and social get-togethers has kept the member- 
ship growing and the executive on its toes. 
This year, speakers from the National Re- 
search Council with up-to-date topics have 
been among the attractions, and the illus- 
trated lectures followed by a social hour have 
succeeded in drawing large numbers. 

The programme of the club has also in- 
cluded two field trips to industrial plants — 
one trip to Elmira and Cuelph and the other 
here in Toronto. 

The highlight of the year and the culmina- 
tion of activities is the annual banquet held 
in March. All the undergraduates look for- 
ward to the skits and their only chance to 
attack tbe faults and foibles of their profes- 
sors. Afterwards all is forgiven and for- 
gotten in the dancing which finishes off an- 
other year — an exponent of the fact that 
chemistry is not all lab books and test tubes. 





SECOND ROW: A. Rotenberg, Fourth Year Representative; M. Beer, Third Year 
Representative; J. P. Hamilton, Second Year Representative; J. E. S. Moyse, Treasurer; 

R. L. Ellis, First Year Representative. 

FIRST ROW: Miss M. J. Weir, First Year Representative; D. W. Pounder, President; 

Professor G. deB. Robinson, Honorary President; G. F. D. Duff, Vice-President; 

Miss M. J. Straus, Secretary. 

Many Aims 

The aims of the M. and P. Society are to 
encourage extra-curricular interest in mathe- 
matics, physics and related subjects, to pro- 
vide opportunities for the staff and students 
of different years to become acquainted, and 
to represent the students in the course in 
any matters arising from their work. 

\t the first meeting of the season, Dr. 
S. G. Ellis gave an instructive address on 
the "Theory, Construction and Operation of 
the Electron Microscope." Later in October 
members participated in an excursion to the 
David Dunlop Observatory, which was well- 
attended and enjoyed by all. Then Professor 
[nfeld, widely known as scientist and writer, 
-poke to members on "The Social Implica- 
tions of Atomic Energy." The interest shown 
by members at these meetings indicates 
the need for acquainting students with the 
newer technical developments of science and 
its social responsibilities. Strictly in the 
interests of social diversion, the Society 

held a successful party at the Women's Union 
in December. 

Plans for the winter term included an 
address by Dr. A. D. Misener of the staff 
in Physics on "The Canadian Association of 
Professional Physicists," followed by another 
by Professor G. deB. Robinson, the Society's 
Honorary President, later in the season. 
Also planned was a meeting to be addressed 
by members themselves. 

A redrafting of the constitution of the 
Society which has remained unaltered for 
many years was tentatively proposed, the 
object being to make the Society more use- 
ful to its members and to give it an integral 
place in the course. 

Owing to the interest in the Society so 
kindly taken by the members of the staff, 
and the enthusiasm of the members, the 
Society enjoyed a most successful year. 



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EXECUTIVE: Honorary President, Professor A. MacLean; President. Jack King, 
Department 9 4T7; Vice-President, Don Norris, Geological Sciences 4T7; Sec.-Treas., 
H. E. Neal, Geological Sciences 4T8; Graduate Representatives, W. Tovell, S. Learning; 
HI Year Representative, K. Conn, Department 9 4T8; 7J Year Representatives, S. Charteris, 
Geological Sciences 4T9, F. Clifton, Physics and Geology 4T9; Ajax Representative, 
B. C. Donnan, Department 9 4T9. 

Forward Geologists 

The Coleman Geology Club was named 
after the late Professor A. P. Coleman, who 
was for many years Head of the Department 
of Geology at the University of Toronto. This 
club became the successor to the former 
Rocky-Fellers Club which was reorganized in 

The membership is open to all students 
interested in Geology or allied subjects. 

The purpose of the Club is to stimulate 
interest in Geology by the help of special 
speakers. The meetings also provide a fine 
opportunity for students to meet and ex- 
change their ideas. 

This year has proved to be very successful 
with added interest and numbers in the 

Coleman Geology Club. Four dinner meet- 
ings have been held at which times films and 
speeches were presented in an interesting 
manner by well-qualified men. The average 
number of members has been 65-70. 




SECOND ROW: Marion Aitchison, Second Year Rep.; John Pearson, First Year Rep.; 
Margaret Ashmore, Social Director: Margaret Henderson, First Year Rep.; Bruce Falls, 
Publicity Director; Harold Good, Grad Councillor; Mary Jackson, Secretary-Treasurer. 
FIRST ROW: Norrie Wallis, Grad Councillor; Dr. V. B. Englebert, Honorary President; 
Marvin Weintraub, Presideyit; Jeanne Orr, Vice-President. 

Conversazione Year 

This years executive of the Biology Club 
of the University of Toronto, (founded 1914) 
enthusiastically carried on the resurgence of 
activities so ahly begun last year, 

A talk on "The Human Potential and the 
Student of Biology" given by the Honorary 
President; an evening of biological movies 
with comments by Professor A. F. Coventry; 
a discussion led by Dr. F. G. Wright (Dept. 
of Chemistry) assisted by Dr. K. E. Fisher 
(Dept. of Zoology I on Insecticides; and an 
informal lecture by the head of the Dept. of 
/oology. Dr. E. VI. Walker, who illustrated 
his "Random Notes of a Field Naturalist" 
with life-like, blackboard sketches, were fea- 
ture- of the monthly meetings held through- 
out the terms. 

I he year's very successful activities not 
only proved very illuminating to members, 
but furnished a good bit of interest for many 
non-members also. 

BIG EVENT of the Biology Club year was the Zoological 

Conversazione held in February. Here Dr. Sctterlv !s cor- 

ducted through the exhibition oi exper m^nts b/ Pres"denl 

Marvin Weintraub. 




SECOND ROW: Robert Lightfoot, First Year Representative. 

FIRST ROW: Mary Crichton, Secretary; Roy A. Jackman, Treasurer; Gordon Marigold, 

Publicity; Emma Lou MacKinnon, President; Jack Carson, Theatrical Director; Harold 

Atin, Vice President. 

A La Francaise 

For the University College French Club 
the 1946-47 season was an extremely success- 
ful one. A greatly increased number of stu- 
dents took advantage of this opportunity to 
increase their fluency in French and acquaint- 
ance with French customs and ideas while 
enjoying another phase of the social life of 
the college. 

The meetings of the club featured speak- 
ers, debates, plays, movies, a musical even- 
ing, and the now-traditional "Information 
Please" "a la francaise"' . The annual play 
production this year was Moliere's "Le Ma- 
lade Imaginaire" under the direction of Pro- 
fessors R. D. C. Finch and C. R. Parsons of 
the French Department. Interpreted by a 
highly competent and in some cases brilliant 
cast, the comedy was enthusiastically re- 
ceived by the audience. The beauty of the 
costumes and authenticity of detail helped to 
reproduce Moliere at his best. 

The French Club prides itself on the dis- 
tinctive atmosphere of geniality and the 
Gallic spirit ( or some essence of it ) which 
pervades its meetings. Looking back upon 
a year of considerable accomplishments, it 
hopes to do even more to reproduce some- 
thing of the French national character for 
the cultural education of the undergraduates 
next year. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Eleanor Coutts, W. Sherwin, Prof. C. B. Sissons, Helen Anderson, 
Jean Rose, W. A. Dale 


SECOND ROW: Jim D. Finkle, Art S. Beel, Percy M. Janes, Don E. Holland, Chairman; 

Don M. MacLeod. 

FIRST ROW: Gwen M. Record, J. Evelyn Smith, Jane F. Johnson, H. June Guay, 

Vera A. MacKay. 




SECOND ROW: Helga Haas, Denise Gassyt, Lorna Tolmie, Kay Dyson, Cordula Stengar. 
FIRST ROW: Lloyd Zurbrigg, Stella Grunder, Bob Sheffield, Eleanor Woodger, Al. Boyd. 


SECOND ROW: M. Mackenzie, Treasurer; J. Truman, 4th. Year Representative; 

Mr. G. Paterson, Assistant Counsellor; J. Wilkinson, 2nd Year Representative; 

G. Frazer, President. 

FIRST ROW: Miss F. MacDonald, Secretary; B. Sawyer, 3rd Year Representative; 

Professor Wilkinson, Faculty Advisor; Miss R. O'Shaughnessy, Vice-President; 

Miss R. Linell, 1st Year Representative. 




SECOND ROW: Dorothy Feaver, George Speers, Margaret Moeller. 

FIRST ROW: Verna Cridland, Charlie Foster, Dorothy Speers. 

ABSENT: Jim Telford, Douglas Craighton. 


LEFT TO RIGHT: Al Evans, Secretanj; Miss P. Rowand, Social-Directress; Miss R. 

Bourke, Vice-President. 

ABSENT: A. McEwen, Treasurer; E. R. Fenton, Athletic Director. 




JOHN HATTEN, President 

MISS S. P. KENNEDY, Secretary 
MISS S. J. DOSNE, Treasurer 




Intellectual Tradition 

The Philosophical Society of the Univer- 
sity of Toronto was organized in the early 
twenties by the late Professor G. S. Brett. 
Its purpose has been to present in a more 
informal and less strained atmosphere than 
the lecture room a critical and interpretative 
approach to Philosophy. 

This year's Executive endeavoured to en- 
courage the presentation of student papers, 
a new venture in the history of the Society. 
In previous years the papers have been pre- 
sented by distinguished staff members. 

At the opening of this year's program Pro- 
gram Professor W. M. Long gave a paper 
outlining the Report of the American Phil- 
osophical Society, as to the present state of 
Philosophy and its place in liberal educa- 
tion. In early January a student symposium 

was organized on the subject of "What is 
Philosophy — Method or Synthesis?" This 
vast inquiry entailed an interesting discus- 
sion, and the inevitable trickery of abstract 
exposition of thought — to the particular 
amusement of the professors present. The 
February meetings of the Society were de- 
voted to the Philosophy of Religion and of 
Language, in talks given by Professors D. R. 
Owen and C. W. Dunn of Trinity and Uni- 
versity Colleges, respectively. The Execu- 
tive then instituted the idea of inviting to 
the campus professors from other universi- 
ties, American or Canadian. This is hoped 
to have been carried through in March. 

This year's Executive hopes that the Philo- 
sophical Society shall always maintain the 
high intellectual standard which has been 
its tradition, a tradition particularly influ- 
enced by the work of the late Professor Brett. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: R. M. Dawson, Treasurer; G. E. Bettson, President; Dr. P. A. G. Child, 
Honorary President; Margaret Cockshutt, Vice-President; Joan Venables, Secretary; Jean 

Ker, 1st Year Representative. 
STANDING: J. Stennet, Chairman Art Committee; M. Belway, 1st Year Representative. 

Cultural Renaissance 

A new club, vigorous, idealistic, and artistic 
burst forth in response to a widespread feel- 
ing that there should be in Trinity College, 
an organization where men and women under- 
graduates could meet on a common ground 
and discuss Literature, Art, Music, Phil- 
osophy, Current Events, and Writing. 

Meetings featured prominent speakers fol- 
lowed by discussion groups. Personalities and 
topics included Mrs. Kirkwood on Shaw's 
"Plays for Puritans", Dr. G. Edison, on 
Descartes and again on Montaigne, Dr. B. 
Wilkinson on "The Middle Ages and Now", 
Dr. W. Long on "Skepticism", Dr. Robbins on 
"Canadian Literature", and Prof. Comfort 
on "Modern Art". 

A Creative Writing Group was formed to 
discuss problems of writing and student ma- 
terial. Guest Leaders were novelist Dr. 

P. A. G. Child, editorial writer John Daniell- 
Jenkins, and Dr. G. A. Roper, authority on 
American Literature. 

The renowned archaeologist, Dr. H. A. 
Thompson showed a group around the Greek 
Galleries of the Museum. Programmes of re- 
corded classical music were heard by a Music 
Appreciation Group. Coloured films and 
documentaries on the Great Lakes, and Tos- 
canini and the N.B.C. orchestra were featured 
one evening. 

An exquisite Concert of Tudor Music by 
Dr. Healey Willan's St. Mary Magdalene 
Singers and the noted pianist Margaret 
Parsons provided a delightful aesthetic ex- 

Thus a new club was established and an- 
other tradition formulated in the history of 
Trinity College. 

\~ aFc**? 



TOP ROW: Dr. J. C. Gray, Honorary President; W. J. D. Cooke, President; 
D. C. Ley, Secretary-Treasurer; M. E. Thornhill, Publicity. 

BOTTOM ROW: J. A. Crookston, G. E. D. Snell, R. N. D. Farmer, S. L. Wax. 

Practitioners and Predilections 

From earliest times, Medical men have had 
a predilection for things cultural and artistic; 
and through the years they have left a clearly 
marked trail of achievement in these fields. 
With little effort, one can recall in a mo- 
ment the names of many Medical men-of- 
letters, and it is quite generally known that 
medical practitioners in this country have 
organized a number of art exhibitions to 
display and to encourage production of their 
creative works. 

A doctor's lifetime is scarcely long enough 
for the unfolding of his full artistic potential- 
ity, and the degree to which it is unfolded 
depends a good deal on what is accomplished 
in his undergraduate years. 

For the others, since all cannot be artists, 
the club can do much to provide for a chief 
future need — a form of relaxation that can 
be both concentrated and diffuse. Speakers, 
musical nights, and panel discussions com- 
prise the bulk of the meetings. 

This year the problem of finding suitable 
places to hold meetings has been a sizeable 
one. As an alternative to the usual informal 
meeting places, the club used on occasion, 
the lecture theatre of the Toronto General 
Hospital, which lends itself rather well in 
spite of the somewhat clinical atmosphere 
that cannot quite be eliminated. Speakers, 
once accustomed to this grim atmosphere, 
become quite fascinated by the skeleton and 
other little objects placed about the ante- 
room. These meetings at the hospital have 
had the added advantage of providing an 
opportunity for the internes to attend. 

As the only organization within the faculty 
that holds informal open meetings, the club 
has the additional responsibility of dealing 
with subjects of general and more pro- 
fessional interest. The discussion on Social- 
ized Medicine has become an annual event, 
and from the professors of the Faculty there 
is to be gleaned a wealth of valuable material 
which helps the student orientate himself in 
the broader aspects of the profession. 




SECOND ROW: Jeanne Hunt, Tesorera; Percy Schaeffer, Publicidad: Ed Crawford, 
Vice-Presideyite; Bill Taylor, Presidente; Victor Jorge, Representante del Primer Ano; 

Carla Van Lente, Representante del Segundo Ano. 

FIRST ROW: Margaret Bulmer, Economica; Professor Juan Cano, Presidente Honorario; 

Francis Goering, Secretaria. 

Ole! Ole! 

The rejuvenated Varsity Spanish Club ex- 
perienced an outstandingly successful year 
under the guidance of an industrious and 
energetic executive. The average meeting 
attendance was 200. 

At the initial meeting, three films, "San- 
tiago", "La Paz", and one on Ecuador, were 
shown. Refreshments and dancing ended the 
successful evening. 

Dancing instructor DaCosta's annual ap- 
pearance highlighted the second meeting, 
with some 160 students practicing la rumba 
under his direction. Sr. Danilo Brugal, dis- 
tinguished Dominican Republic Consul, and 
Joe Ordonez gave short talks before the sing- 
song conducted hy Victor "Chico" Jorge and 
Luis Ros. 

The lasl two meetings featured a humorous 
address on Spanish customs hy the Honorary 
President, Professor Juan Cano, and a musi- 
cal farce, "Hot Tamale", which was staged 
before 200 people. The main work in pre- 

paring the show was done by "Chico" and the 
President. The efforts of the cast were re- 
warded hy the success of the production. 

CHICO" HAS A LOT to beat the bongo about in this scene 
from the club's presentation of "Hot Tamale". 




SECOND ROW: G. Russell. Counsellor; E. Lovekin, Treasurer. 

FIRST ROW: G. H. F. Moore, Vice-President; P. T. Georges, President; S. E. Dinsdale, 


MOOT COURT, 1946-47 

Division; H. C. Kerr, Bailiff; J. R. ShiS, Registrar; E. Lovekin, Deputy-Registrar. 

SECOND ROW: M. A. Gross, Justice of the 3rd Division; P. T. Georges, Justice of the 3rd 

FIRST ROW: A. Fleming, Justice of the 3rd Division; R. E. Ness, Chief Justice of the 3rd 

division; W. D. Lyon, Chief Justice of the Moot Court; N. M. Hassanali, Chief Justice of 

the 2nd Division; C. A. Stone, Justice of the 2nd Division. 




TOP ROW: R. B. Salter, Chairman; Miss D. Ley, R. Dobson. 
BOTTOM ROW: N. Kalant, E. McCulloch, R. B. Andrew. 

New Statement of Policy 

The membership of CAMSI includes every 
medical student and intern across Canada. 
One National Executive and a University 
Executive from each of the nine Canadian 
medical schools comprise the offices. During 
the past year CAMSI at the University of 
Toronto has been under the leadership of 
Robert Salter. 

Early in the year the new revised state- 
ment of Policy was distributed and explained 
to the Toronto medical students. This State- 
ment included the annual levy of one dollar 
per student per annum — the first satisfactory 
measure to put the organization on a sound 
financial basis. The Statement was ratified 
in its entirety not only at Toronto but also 
at the other eight medical schools. 

One of the more important problems un- 
dertaken by the Toronto Executive was the 
investigation of affiliation with the Ca- 
nadian Medical Association. After much 
negotiation, the CMA signified their desire 

to support the affiliation and now CAMSI 
and the CMA have joined hands. There is 
now, therefore, a closer bond of co-operation 
between the undergraduate and graduate 
medical organizations which, it is hoped, 
will prove of mutual value. 

The National CAMSI Conference was held 
in Montreal over a three day period last 
November. Delegates fom each of the Ca- 
nadian medical schools attended, the Uni- 
versity of Toronto being represented by 
Robert Salter and Dorothy Ley. The most 
important problem discussed was that of 
intern remuneration. A special committee 
composed of the National Executive was set 
up to investigate and act on this problem. 
CAMSI firmly believes that by making it 
financially possible for students to carry on 
required post-graduate training, the standard 
of medical practice would be raised and it is 
toward this end that the organization is 




SECOND ROW: Jack Carson, Treasurer; Reena Longo, Sally Wong, Bettina Bradley, 

Social Committee; Paul Takahas, Social Committee. 

FIRST ROW: Elsie Wooming, Secretary; Bob She ward, President; Lloyd Singer, 

Vice-President; Clare Sloane-Seale, Social Convener. 

ABSENT: David Parsons, Corresponding Secretary; Benton Jackson, Publicity Manager. 

Fun and Good Fellowship 

The International Student's Club was 
formed for the purpose of bringing together 
students of all races and giving them a better 
knowledge and understanding of one another. 
Members for the club were easily found on 
the campus, since this year there was an 
unusually heavy registration of students from 
all over the world. 

Social entertainments constitute the prime 
activity of the Club, with special emphasis 
laid on acquainting members with the cul- 
tures of unfamiliar lands. Thus, on a par- 
ticular night, members belonging to a certain 
nationality would stage the evening's enter- 
tainment in a manner typical of their home 

This year the activities of the I.S.C. have 
broadened in scope and multiplied in number 
considerably, the expansion being largely due 
to the Club's affiliation with the S.A.C. With 
this backing, the Club has been able to pro- 

ceed farther than ever in achieving interna- 
tionalism on the campus, and the Club's 
purpose has found wide expression with 
greater things already in sight. 

The first few evenings concentrated on 
drawing students out of their shells, and 
through the medium of various get-acquainted 
games and tag dances, all were soon members 
of a laughing, fun-sharing group. Later, 
special Chinese and Latin-American Nights 
were held. At the former a Chinese dish 
was specially prepared and Chinese music 
was played; at the latter special features were 
appropriate films and music. 

The key-note of all social gatherings is a 
rollicking spirit of fun and good fellowship. 
In the course of an evening members travel 
culturally around the world, discarding mis- 
conceptions and learning valuable truths 
about their world of human beings. In all 
respects, the I.S.C. has been a great success. 



Lt. Col. M. B. Watson. E.D. 
Commanding Officer 

Lt. Col. W. S. Wilson. E.D. 

Former CO. 

Geared for Peace 

The year 1945-46 found University Con- 
tingents of the COTC all across Canada in 
a period of transition. The process of gear- 
ing down from War and gearing up for 
peace placed the COTC arbitrarily in a non 
active position. 

In the early fall of 1946, Army Headquar- 
ters announced a policy which indicated a 
greater future for the COTC than ever 

It provided solutions for all the problems 
which arose under the old program. Rather 
than attempting even a little practical train- 
ing during the winter months, training is now 
divided into a practical and theoretical phase. 
The theoretical phase consists of a series of 
lectures during the winter months while the 
practical phase covers a period of 16 weeks 
at the various Active Force Corps Schools. 

Candidates no longer are designated as 
cadets but are appointed Provisional Second 
Lieutenants on acceptance. However quotas 
are limited necessitating a process of selec- 
tion. Of over 600 applicants this year only 
180 were accepted applicants. Choice of 
('.<>r\i- depends upon the faculty and, as far 
as requirements permit, upon the candidates 

With regret, farewells were extended to 
many officers who during the war and pre- 
viously served long years and built up for 
the Contingent an enviable reputation. On 
October 31, 1946, Lt. Col. W. S. Wilson, ED, 
who relinquished command to Lt. Col. M. B. 
Watson, ED, who was one of the oldest mem- 
bers of the Contingent. Most of the remain- 
ing officers appointed are new to this work, 
but are in a position to apply valuable opera- 
tional experience gained during the last con- 

The present officers of the Contingent are 
as follows, 

Col. H. J. Cody, ED, Honorary Colonel 

Lt. Col. M. B. Watson, ED, Commanding 

Major W. L. Sugar 
Major L. S. Lauchland 
Major J. W . Singleton 
Capt. J. H. Potts, Adjutant 
Capt. A. F. Johnson 
Capt. JR. H. Lockivood 
Capt. J. S. Stock 
Capt. A. S. Mich ell 
Major H. W. F. Appleton, ED. Resident Staff 




The End of An Era 

In June, 1921, about 18 months after Hart House opened its doors to the 
men of the University, Mr. J. B. Bickersteth was appointed Warden. An 
Englishman, an Oxford graduate who had captained the University football 
team, a veteran of the first Great War awarded an M.C. and bar, Mr. Bickersteth 
was in Western Canada from 1911 to 1913 as a member of the Archbishops' 
mission and from 1919 to 1921 as a member of the staff of the University of 
Alberta. His father, the Rev. Dr. Samuel Bickersteth, was chaplain to H.M. 
the King and Canon Residentiary of Canterbury Cathedral. 

From the moment the new Warden crossed the threshold of Hart House 
in September, 1921, as he himself says, the House and its interests have occupied 
his thoughts. At that time the House had about 4,000 undergraduate members 
and most of the activities which now characterise it were merely in their 
beginnings or had not even been thought of. Since that time thousands upon 
thousands of students have enjoyed hours of fine music in the Great Hall, have 
become familiar with the best Canadian art, have debated with prime ministers 
and cabinet ministers' questions of national importance in the debates room, 
have developed their photographs in the camera rooms and read their favourite 
books in the library. 

All that this House now is and has meant to the vast numbers of under- 
graduates who have come and gone in the last 26 years is the work, the genius 
and the vision of one man, Mr. J. B. Bickersteth, its Warden throughout this 
quarter century. He has given these years to the unswerving pursuit of a great 
purpose — to make this building serve the ends of true education — and for 
this has formulated all his programme. 

In the second Great War the Warden carried his educational ideas to the 
troops, first as Personal Assistant and Adviser (Education) to General 
McNaughton from 1940 to 1942, and then as Director of Army Education at 
the War Office in London from 1942 to 1944. In 1944 he returned to Hart House 
to prepare for the post-war influx of men. Now after three years Hart House 
is back to its full pre-war programme — a programme for 9,000 undergraduate 
members as against the 4,000 of 1921, with a supplementary 3,200 at Hart 
House Ajax. 

As the Warden relinquishes all this responsibility to a younger man — 
believing that youth should be served by the young — there comes the end of 
an era, an era in which Mr. Bickersteth fashioned the life of this University 
centre to the ideal of its Founders. He leaves to his successor and to the future 
a very great achievement. 


Milling Crowds 


Like every other department in the univer- 
sity Hart House this year had to cope with 
the problem of accommodating the vast 
numbers of students back from overseas. The 
task was not easy. It was necessary to pro- 
vide the ordinary services for the huge crowds 
milling through the building but at the same 
time it was the constant aim of the com- 
mittees and the administrative staff of the 
House to build an interesting and worth- 
while programme of activities. 

The Great Hall was most affected by the 
influx and it was a matter of grave concern 
to the House Committee that members should 
have to line up in long queues as far back as 
the hall porter's desk, but in spite of every 
precaution the long queues continued to exist 
— the numbers were too great. 

Every day at noon close to 2,000 students 
would take over Hart House. Two shifts 
dined in the Great Hall — one group at 12 
noon and the other at 1 p.m. — too preoccu- 
pied with food and University chit chat to 
think much about the famous people who 
have at one time dined in this historic room. 

Another branch of the noon hour influx 
stormed the Tuck Shop, below the Great 
Hall, where milk, sandwiches and cakes tided 
over hungry appetites. 

Similarly the Barber Shop worked continu- 
ally to decrease the constant waiting line of 
members but this was impossible — especially 
after the price of haircuts went up in all 
other barber shops. 




More art shows were brought to the gallery 
this season than since early war years. Exhi- 
bitions were changed every two weeks and 
tlic -cries attracted much attention, bringing 
nearly 200 members to the gallery daily. 
Large and enthusiastic groups of men came 
to the informal talks on each show which 
helped to stimulate interest among novices 
in the field of art. The exhibition of sculp- 
ture aroused a great deal of interest and from 
it sprang the idea of having one piece of 

sculpture on display in the gallery through- 
out the season. 

The art classes under the direction of Mr. 
Carl Schaefer, well-known Toronto artist, 
were larger than ever and two classes a week 
were held until early in March. A great deal 
of good material was produced for the art 
class exhibition. 

Glee Club 

The Glee Club this year was as strong as 
it ever has been, containing an exceptional 
number of experienced singers. Regular 
rehearsals were held twice weekly from the 
beginning of term in preparation for the 
200th Sunday Evening Concert which the 
club was asked to give at the end of the 
season. The C.B.C. again asked the Glee Club 
to broadcast carols for half an hour shortly 
before Christmas and many letters came from 
former members who enjoyed the broadcast 
as a close link with their alma mater. Apart 
from the 200th Sunday Evening Concert, 
which was an outstanding performance, the 
year was memorable for the first permanent 
gramophone recording the club has made. 

An unforgettable sight at rehearsals is 
jovial, patient Dr. Peaker, conducting vigor- 
ously, making frequent interjections of wit 
and lending the power of his voice to the out- 
numbered first tenors. 





The Music Committee provided the usual 
full programme of music for members of 
Hart House. This included the eight regu- 
lar Sunday Evening Concerts, an increased 
number of Friday Afternoon Recitals (which 
were all well attended), Midday Informal 
Recitals and the rousing Friday after-lunch 
sing songs, led by Mr. Ross Workman. In 
all of these events pre-war standards were 
regained. In addition two Sunday Evening 
Songsters were held in the spring term, in 
response to a demand from a group of mem- 
bers. These were held in the music room 
under the direction of Mr. George Lambert 
and folk-songs of many countries were sung. 
Although only a small number were pres- 
ent at both songsters the group hoped that 
interest would grow as members became more 
acquainted with the idea behind the song- 
sters of learning seldom heard folk-songs and 
enjoying more familiar ones. 

In the rush of crowded academic life the 
comfortable relaxation afforded by the lib- 
rary was a welcome relief to many members. 
To a large number the carefully chosen selec- 
tion of new books added throughout the 
year supplied stimulating reading material. 
Others could spend many pleasant hours 
there with their favourite authors. 

The library, one of the most beautiful 
rooms in the House, was the setting for three 
library evenings, when armchairs were pulled 
around the fire and the men discussed with 
the guest speaker of the evening some phase 
of literature. During the year Hart House 
received a valuable addition to its private 
press collection when the 15th century 
"Nuremberg Chronicle" was presented 
through the kindness of Mr. Vincent Massey. 
Members have shown keen interest in the 
private press books on display in the case 
outside the library. 



Squash Racquets 

Perhaps the standard of undergraduate 
-quash racquets is not back to pre- 
war level but if not, enthusiasm for the game 
most certainly is. With the return of good 
equipment and adequate supplies squash rac- 
quet- became again one of the most popular 
activities in the House. Undergraduate teams 
went to McGill University and Dartmouth 
College I New Hampshire) for intercollegiate 
competitions and the graduate members won 
the Canadian and Ontario singles and team 
championships for the second time. In 
squash as in other departments new events 
were started. One of these was the Ontario 
Intermediate Tournament which was held 
this spring in Hart House. Perhaps squash 
racquets exemplifies as well as anything in 
Hart House that phrase from the Founder's 
Prayer which speaks of "drawing into a com- 
mon fellowship the teacher and the student, 
the graduate and the undergraduate.'" 

Revolver Club 

Despite the scareity of .22 ammunition at 
the beginning of the season members of the 
revolver club undertook to provide their 
own and used the facilities of the rifle range 
on Tuesday and Wednesday. In December 
the club obtained ammunition and the prac- 
tice of shooting for spoons was revived. 
About 25' members took an active part in 
the revolver club this year and as a result 
of increased competition a high calibre of 
shooting was set. 


Under the expert instruction of Mr. W. A. 
E. Frost (III S.P.S.), recognized as the out- 
standing Canadian archer, the Hart House 
Archery Club met on Mondays and Wednes- 
davs. Some of the members displayed re- 
markable aptitude for archery and one in 
particular, Mr. Les. Payne (II U.C.) nearly 
approached Mr. Frost in marksmanship. The 
club hopes to continue its activities during 
the summer months when several of the mem- 
bers will represent the club in Ontario tour- 




The Chess Club mushroomed in size to one 
of the largest groups in Canada. At all hours 
of the day one may find members deep in 
concentration mentally jousting with an 
adversary or devising cunning manoeuvres 
for the next match. An enterprising pro- 
gramme was successfully carried through. 
Teams were entered in each of the three 
(chess) leagues in Toronto, major, minor and 
intermediate, and Hart House won the cham- 
pionship in the first two. An attempt was 
made to start intercollegiate tournaments but 
only one other university in Ontario or 
Quebec possessed a chess team. This was 
McMaster. Home and home games were 
played and Hart House won an easy majority 
of matches. Perhaps the highlight of the 
year was the visit in January of Mr. George 
Koltanowski, former world blindfold cham- 
pion, who gave an exhibition of simultaneous 
and blindfold chess. Mention should also be 
made of the matches played with the Ajax 
Chess Club at Ajax and in Hart House, of the 
undergraduate championship, won by David 

Fox, and of the student-staff tournament in 
which the professors were the victors. How- 
ever, all these events are only a beginning 
for the Chess Club who expect a great in- 
crease in their activities in the next few years. 


Four debates were held this year and 
stimulated by the presence of such outstand- 
ing men as the Hon. George Drew, Prime 
Minister of Ontario, the Hon. Brooke Clax- 
ton, Minister of National Defence, and Mr. 
M. J. Coldwell, leader of the C.C.F. party in 
Canada, attained a standard approaching that 
established in the pre-war years. There was 
a considerable increase in the number of 
students attending the debates and the 
greatest interest was shown when the subject 
of Socialism wa c debated. 



Camera Club 

The membership in the Camera Club 
reached the 200 mark this year and in the 
annual exhibition a record number of en- 
trie- was received. The A. F. Coventry award 
in the senior section was won by Mr. G. A. 
Zukerman III U.C.). The K. B. Jackson cup 
for first prize in the junior section went to 
Mr. J. B. Sullivan (I Pre-Meds) and Mr. P. B. 
Waite (II U.C.) won the first prize in the 
colour section. Ray Wolfe (II U.C.) took 
most of the pictures that illustrate the Hart 
Bouse section in the book, including the 

interesting common room scene shown above. 
In the fall the club had an open meeting 
when the chief speaker was Mr. S. J. Vogan, 
an authority on colour work. An annual 
colour night took place in February, and in 
March a group visited Randolph MacDonald's 
studio. Two monthly shows in the club rooms 
and a hike in October rounded out the sea- 
son's programme. The club was able to pur-. 
chase a new enlarger and an electrogloss 
print dryer which will greatly assist the mem- 
bers in their work. 



The Theatre 

After a lapse of nearly nine years 
Hart House theatre resumed the pro- 
duction of plays. Under a new Board 
of Syndics, a new policy and a new 
director (Mr. Robert Gill), two first- 
class peiformances, ''St. Joan" and 
"The Infernal Machine", were pre- 
sented by a cast drawn exclusively from 
undergraduates. In addition the theatre 
was used for college and faculty pro- 
ductions and was rented to outside 
theatrical groups. This year the new 
era of drama in the University was 
successfully initiated and after this en- 
couraging beginning a much expanded 
programme is planned for next season. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Ellis Evans, Patricia Heighington, Telford Georges, Ivan Owen, 

Margaret Moss, Paul Johnson, Cyril Fry, Marguerite Delaney, Beryl Rutherford, 

Kathleen Cahill, Frances MacDonald, Russ Disney. 

ABSENT: Fred Garner. 

A Successful Two Years 

The University of Toronto Debating Union 
— a fledgling organization of just two years' 
standing — bids fair to become an established 
institution on the campus. Organized to 
encourage interest in Parliamentary debating 
at the University rather than the College 
level, it has successfully lived up to its aims 
in the two years of its existence. 

The Central Executive arranged a success- 
ful exchange debate with Queen's University 
on the advisability of breaking diplomatic 
and trade relationships with Spain. Also 
planned for the year were exchange debates 
with McCill University and with some Ameri- 
can University. Hopes for an exchange de- 
bate with Harvard were not realised this 
year but the contacts established with that 
university make the possibilities for such a 
debate extremely good for the coming year. 

The Committee this year also sponsored a 
debate run along party lines with the poli- 
tical clubs on the campus participating. 

The Intra-mural Committee has also been 
active Two debates were organized during 
the first term — one on the abolition of capi- 
tal punishment and the second on the effi- 
ciency of the D.V.A. educational program. 

Plans for streamlining the Constitution of 
the Union in the light of the experience 
gained in two years of administration are 
now being considered. 

On the whole the Union has been success- 
ful in forwarding two very desirable aims 
— that of bringing tokether students of dif- 
ferent colleges and faculties, and providing 
a forum for discussion wider than that of 
the individual college — and one not restricted 
entirely to men. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Alan Beattie, Anne Lawlor, Telford Georges, Margaret Moss, 

Clare Sloan-Seale, Don Evans, Connie Bolton, Peter Disher, Joan Langstaffe, 

Bill Dimma, Marguerite Delaney, Joan MacDonald. 

ABSENT: Richard Donnelly. 

Ideas Interchanged 

The Intramural Committee arranged four 
debates this year, and co-operated closely with 
the central executive of the U.T.D.U. in mak- 
ing plans for successful intercollegiate 

The Committee was most fortunate in 
securing the services of Mr. Telford Georges, 
IV Law, as Speaker of the House. A list 
of parliamentary rules were carefully drawn 
up and strictly adhered to at each debate. 

The pros and cons of the abolition of capi- 
tal punishment was the topic of the first 
debate, held at St. Michael's College. Follow- 
ing this was a debate at Victoria College in 
which the efficiency of the management of 
the D.V.A. programme was questioned. Two 
other debates were planned, one at U.C. on 
fraternities and another at Trinity. 

Interest in debating has increased, with 
many colleges forming lively clubs and 
classes. Although these have somewhat de- 

creased the number attending the intramural 
debates, they have been conducted at an 
extremely high level, and an improved attend- 
ance is anticipated next year when many 
who have obtained confidence in their smaller 
clubs will venture into the wider field of 

The U.T.D.U. has proved a valuable 
medium for the interchange of ideas between 
colleges and faculties. It is hoped that all 
debating organizations, especially in Medi- 
cine, Wycliffe, Dentistry and Forestry will 
subscribe to the programme next year. 

In the future, the Union plans a closer in- 
tegration of its debating programme, more 
intercollegiate debates, and higher standards. 
It hopes to become a model for parliamentary 
debating unions all over Canada and the 
continent. Toward this end, a mock parlia- 
ment representing all campus political groups 
is planned, and encouragement of high school 
debating, begun last year, will be continued. 




P. T. Georges, J. A. Hoolihan, S. K. Telford, A. W. Noble. 
A. Mann, H. C. M. Eastman, M. L. Delaney, F. G. Garner. 

Intensification of Interest 

The natural post-ivar trend toward greater 
awareness of public matters has not left the 
University College Parliamentary Club un- 
touched. Rather, this trend can be more 
readily detected in this organization than 
perhaps anywhere else on the University 
Campus. The, entire course of this year's 
administration has been marked by a con- 
stant demand from this or that group for 
debates on various issues which while public, 
are definitely limited in interest. This in 
itself most certainly is not a bad thing but 
when such requests are considered in the 
light of the purpose and spirit of the parlia- 
ment as envisaged in its constitution, a pur- 
pose and spirit just as vital today as when 
that constitution was written, then such 
requests must assuredly give place to those 
for topic- with a broader appeal. 

This trend toward renewed interest is 
again -ecu in the revival of the question 
period, long dead from lack of use. In this 
period the administration was subject to 
attack from all sides on all manner of busi- 
ness: protests against the topic, neglect of 
constitutional trivia, the constitutional set-up 

as a whole. The sharp Left-Right division 
of the house on almost every issue further 
testifies to this intensification of interest. 

In its extreme forms this division coupled 
itself with the demands of the constitutional 
reformists and fostered the movement for a 
parliament set-up on mock-parliament party 
lines. With the house in such a temper 
the Debates Committee had no alternative 
but to apply the obvious cure-all: it set up a 
committee to review the constitution. The 
constitution as revised by this committee will 
be passed on to next years parliament for 

It is with one wish in mind, however, that 
this year's Debates Committee leaves office, 
and that is that the prime purpose and spirit 
of the debating parliament, "to encourage 
and develop the capacity for public speaking 
and debating in University College, and for 
voicing of student opinion regarding vital 
issues" as embodied and implied in the con- 
stitution, will not be smothered in the petty 
wrangling of the "vociferous minorities" 
which again seem to have come into their 




SECOND ROW: Pat Cole, Clare Sloane-Seale, Peter Disher, Betty Johnson, 

Dorothy Lindsay. 

FIRST ROW: John Trueman, Marie Bond, Russ Disney, President; Beryl Rutherford, 

Associate President; Reid Scott. 

INSERT: Prof. J. Fisher. 

Exciting Machinery 

In former years the Debating Society was 
the central organization catering to all those 
students in Vic and elsewhere who were in- 
terested in debating. However, debating has 
long become a special activity of many col- 
leges and faculties, and Victoria followed 
suit by forming the Victoria College Union. 
Hence the Debating Society is now a separ- 
ate affiliated organization of the V.C U. 

Six sessions are held each year, one of 
which is the Faculty Debate. This is the high- 
light of the debating activities, for the main 
speakers consist of four members of the staff. 

The topics dealt with this year covered a 
great variety of interesting subjects. They 
included the old, but ever controversial ques- 
tion regarding the merits of the Pass Arts 
course. In the political field, interesting and 
informative discussions were held on Social- 
ism and on the government's labour policy. 
An interesting and thought-provoking topic 
was the question "Can life be beautiful?" 

Finally, the College system was given a rigor- 
ous discussion in which many excellent opin- 
ions and ideas were expressed, and the prob- 
lem currently in the news of the day, namely 
juvenile delinquency, was reviewed. 

In addition to these activities, as members 
of the University of Toronto Debating Union, 
members of the Parliament took part as 
main speakers in inter-faculty debates and a 
mock Parliament. 

The attendance at most meetings was 
rather good, with a heavy preponderance of 
ladies present. Debate from the floor was 
generally lively, with an unfortunate ten- 
dency on the part of the Cabinet to monopol- 
ize the proceedings. 

It would be desirable to have some local 
college matters discussed at future meetings 
of the Parliament, which is already an excit- 
ing machinery for the testing of student 




SECOND ROW: T. R. H. Box, G. Pearson, W. Kilbourne, G. Hewson, M. MacKenzie, 

C. D. Ellis. 

FIRST ROW: C. I. P. Tate, J. Gwynne-Timothy, Leader of Opposition: I. E. Alger, 

Deputy Speaker; E. M. Evans, Speaker; W. R. Donkin, President; J. Skells, 

J. Lawson, Secretary. 

SEATED: C. W. J. Eliot, Keeper oj the Mace. 

No Dearth of Speakers 

// the prime purpose of the Trinity Col- 
lege Literary Institute is the encouragement 
of public speaking, this year's operations 
can be considered a success. In almost no 
debate has there been a dearth of speakers 
from the floor of the House, and the calibre 
of the speeches is encouraging to one who be- 
lieves that four good principal speakers are 
not able in themselves to make a debate 

The introduction of outside speakers has 
raised the level of debate and intelligent 
approach measurably among the students. 
Specifically, college topics have fallen dully 
on apathetic audiences for a generation of 
serious young men attack unabashed the 
great problems of national and international 
import. The two joint debates with St. 
Hilda's Literary Society justified the convic- 
tion that the Saints were willing and able 
to provide a meeting on a reasonably elevated 
intellectual plane. The debate between 

Trinity and University College helped revive 
the tradition of this type of interfaculty 

Lit. politics this year bore less resemblance 
than sometimes to the French scene. In the 
middle of the fall term, the ghost of the 
great G. Whittaker appeared to castigate and 
help eject from office the Donkin govern- 
ment. The government which then came to 
power stayed for the rest of the year. 

Extensive constitutional amendments were 
passed which, it is hoped, will make the 
working of the Lit. more flexible. Pendants 
were awarded to Speaker Ellis Evans, Ivon 
Owen, and Blair Seaborn. The Record Hour 
Committee of the Lit. inaugurated a much 
appreciated series. The Lit. Dinner, at 
which past Speaker William Somerville pro- 
posed the toast, can be deemed a successful 
innovation and a worthy precursor of the 
ever-popular Valedictory supper. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: W. A. Dimma, B. P. Stoicheff, C. A. Fry. 
ABSENT: H. Koehler. 

Lethargy on the Rostrum 

The deadline of campus publications brings 
sharply into focus the realization that 
another year of activity is drawing to a close. 
In the past few months the S.P.S. Debates 
Club has established a record which, it is to 
be hoped, will remain unique. 

Most undergraduate engineers admit the 
desirability of training and practice in public 
speaking as an asset in the highly competitive 
field of professional and technical employ- 
ment. It was to provide this training that 
the S.P.S. Debates Club was organized, and 
in recent years, it has broadened its scope to 
serve as a sounding board for the opinions 
of Schoolmen generally. 

With this background, it is difficult to 
admit failure. But there is no alternative. 
During the current session, it has proved 

impossible to stimulate enthusiasm for debat- 
ing among more than a handful of students. 
Attempts to hold formal debates have proven 
fruitless, and the contribution of engineers 
to debating this year has been confined to 
their participation in Interfaculty debates, 
and to representation on the Intercollegiate 
and Interfaculty committees of the University 
of Toronto Debating Union. 

Possibly the absence of first and second 
year men from the Toronto campus has been 
part of the reason for the apparent lethargy, 
since these years have previously supplied 
much of the debating talent. In any event, 
only the future will show the extent to which 
the large numbers now at Ajax will partici- 
pate in this absorbing activity. May the ' 
next year be brighter than the past. 




SECOND ROW: Malcolm Macdonald, James Hamelin, Paul Fauteux, James Waugh, 

Earl Mahoney. 

FIRST ROW: William Dewey, James Doran, James Mclsaac, Treasurer; Paul Johnson, 

President: John Wallace, Secretary; Harry Bordonaro, Edward Hinchey, Robert Buckley. 

ABSENT: Richard Donnelly, William Moffatt, W. F. Dewan. 

Restricted Membership 

Unique among the debating organizations 
of the University, St. Michael's College Sen- 
ate Club restricts its membership to sixteen 
to insure interest and enthusiasm within the 
Club. In view of the results, the policy is 
very effective. The Club has taken part in 
several debates this year with Loretto, St. 
Joseph's and other colleges without suffer- 
ing defeat. 

Jack Wallace, secretary of the Club, ably 
represented Toronto in an intercollegiate de- 
bate against Queen's University. In the var- 
ious intramural debates sponsored by the 
University Debating Union, Bob Buckley and 
Jim Hamelin displayed the typical debating 
prowess of St. Michael's Senators. 

Future plans of the Senate Club call for 
debates with colleges outside the University, 
such as Cansius College of Buffalo, and Nia- 
gara University. Another innovation plan- 
ned \~ an intra-college competition for a de- 
bating shield by two men debating teams. 
The shield would be placed in competition 
annually with everyone in the College eligible 
to take part. 

The year ended with the annual Senate 
Club Banquet and election of officers. All 
things considered, the Senate Club promises 
to continue on with increasing vigour. 

In a debate at St. Joseph's College. Dick Donnelly 

and colleague Paul Fauteux maintain unblemished 

the record of St Mike's Senators. 



AAjPlGA a 

I ifcgJ«>J 


SECOND ROW: Helen Harber, Theresa McDonough, Mary Sherlock, Marion Dunn, 

Mary McCool, Helen Boehler, Sheilagh O'Leary, Sue Decker, Helen Culver. 

FIRST ROW: June Furlong, Betty Trollope, Kathleen Cahill, President; Anne Lawlor, 

Vice-President; Jane McNally, Secretary; Maureen Hickey. 


Doreen Cullen, 


Joan MacDonald, 


Frances Mary MacDonald 






And this is part of the staff that worked (and sweated copious quarts of blood) on your yearbook 
They hope you like it; and "they" includes not only Sentance, the McConnells. Thompson. Sullivan. 
Fine. Mills and Gentilcore but the whole corps of staff members whose names are inscribed back 
on page six. Glance at the page sometimes, won't you — recognition, even though silent, is reward 
enough. Who wanted all that blood anyway? 






Ex P i 

\3tjm Blank Book 




4 t he Varsity 

$13,749 Begins 

tjoses Santa CI a us ITue* 
Yof Real Reindeer! Ajax 






Paul Arthur, Editor; Cathy Herman, Edward Sawyer, Norm Depoe, James Reaney, 

Martin Shubick. 

ABSENT: Olga Wasylchuk, Edward Cooke, Duncan Robertson, Robert Hall, 

Shelagh Kennedy. 

Constant Limitations 

The Undergrad has this year been subject 
to the limitations that always will accompany 
a College Magazine. There is first the fact 
that this type of magazine can only accept 
it* material from a special group of people 
who are overburdened with academic work 
and who must do their writing at the expense 
of doing something else. There is also the 
unfortunate fact that only a relatively small 
portion of the material which an Editorial 
Board decides to use will find acceptance in 
the minds of the members of the institution 
concerned. Thus it will never appear, un- 
less the Editorial Board is very unscrupulous 
or very bad, that they have done their job 

And lastly there is the most unfortunate 
fact that every member of the institution 
is obliged to pay for his copy whether he 

wants it or not. This inevitably gives rise 
to much unfair criticism on the part of the 

The "Undergrad" during the past session 
presented to the students in the college three 
issues which appeared in December, Febru- 
ary, and April respectively. This is the 
first time in several years, if not in the his- 
tory of the magazine that three issues have 
been printed. 

In past years the magazine has represented 
in its pages many extracurricular aspects of 
the college. In conjunction with the Uni- 
versity College Literary and Athletic Asso- 
ciation and the Women's Undergraduate 
Association it was decided that one section 
of each issue of this session's magazine should 
be devoted to the life in the college. 




SECOND ROW: Cay Annis, Lou Crompton, Richard Stingle, David Parsons, 

George Edmonds, Circulation Manager; Earle Sanborn, Ron Bates, Margaret Moffit. 

FIRST ROW: Douglas Valleau, David Knight, Helen Dunlop, Jan Meisel, Editor: 

Eleanor Coutts, Associate Editor; John Teeter, Business Manager; Prof. Frye, Staff Adviser. 

ABSENT: Alan Brown, John Nicol, Carol Lovatt, Danuta Landau. 

Acceptable Compromise 

Six times a year the students of Victoria 
receive a copy of their College magazine, 
Acta Victoriana. It is published by the 
undergraduates, and as its title implies, deals 
with matters pertaining to the life and in- 
terests of the College. It is also a vehicle 
for the expression of student opinion, and 
offers a considerable portion of its space to 
students with literary aspirations. 

The magazine has been accused of being 
just another Varsity, "a half-hearted repro- 
duction of the New Yorker, and a useless 
attempt to create the style of Harpers." Some 
believe that it suffers from an overdose of 
intellectualism, while others maintain that it 
caters too much to popular tastes. The gen- 
eral impression seems to be, however, that 
it is a reasonably readable house-organ, ap- 
pealing to a wide range of tastes. 

For over seventy years now Acta has ap- 

peared quite regularly, always pleasing some 
and boring others. 

No college magazine can be well received 
by all its readers, and the unfortunate editors 
always have to strive for a compromise that 
will be acceptable to the largest number of 
students. It seems that the well worn maxim 
that a people gets the sort of government it 
deserves is more truthful when applied to 
University publications. Students get the 
sort of magazine they write, and as long as 
they do write, and as long as they are read 
by a large number of fellow students, the 
college magazine has fulfilled an important 
part of its function. 

The unfortunate aspect of the College 
magazine is the fact that the people who criti- 
cize it most loudly, seldom try to improve 
matters by submitting the type of contribu- 
tions they want to the proper place — the edi- 
tors of their magazine. 



SECOND ROW: J. B. Lawson, W. N. Greer, A. M. S. Wallace, M. J. Venables, 
D. E. Goldsborough, W. N. Kilbourn, B. E. Moon, J. A. Price, I. E. Alger, 
K. G. R. Gwynne-Timothy, G. E. Bettson. 
FIRST ROW: Rev. A. J. Thomson, D. F. Quirt, Advertising Manager; P. Heighington, 
Managing Editor: I. M. Owen, Editor-in-Chief; Dr. A. E. Barker, Chairman; G. W. Hewson, 
Business Manager; M. L. McLachlin. Associate Editor; Prof. C. Lewis, Convoeatioyi Editor; 

W. H. B. Robinson. 
ABSENT: M. A. Mackenzie, Associate Editor; D. M. Harley, M. C. R. Moss, E. E. Spragge. 

No Pressure 

The broad range of interest usually on 
display in The Review was in evidence again 
this year. 

Although students often require a gre^t 
deal of prompting to write material for their 
publication, the editors noticed that little or 
no pressure seemed necessary in order to 
secure all that could be used. 

The only striking new departure in edi- 
torial policy was the plan to abandon the fat 
athletic section in the spring issue. The 
ancient problem of filling the summer issue 
was solved by presenting a complete record 
of all college activities. The finished product 
will be much like a miniature Torontoiiensis. 

hi every other way, policy continued as 
before. The editorials stepped gently but 
firmly on various toes. The number of cuts, 
both those used a- fillers and those used as 
feature-, continued to be high. All possible 

encouragement was given aspiring writers 
whose material did not quite make the grade. 
Thus when contributions were received that 
could not be used, they were not merely re- 
turned, but were accompanied with man- 
datory criticism and advice. In this way 
the Publication Committee gave liberal atten- 
tion not only to accepted literary contribu- 
tions, but to promising "not-quites" as well. 

The system of offering monthly prizes as 
an incentive for student literary effort was 
abandoned, and instead money was set aside 
for two substantial annual prizes. The finan- 
cial standing of The Revieiv showed a great 
improvement, mainly attributable to the fact 
that the advertising manager was vigorous 
and hard-working, and successfully increased 
the revenue. 

The Board meetings, held every month, 
were as lively, controversial, and enjoyable 
as ever. 




Don Goudy, Editor-in-chief; Therese Gallivan, Kay Hanlon, Gerald Scully, Nancy 

McCormick, Associate Editors; George Legris, Managing Editor; Armond Fitzgerald, 

Business Manager. 

Brand New 

On December 20, 1946, students of St. 
Michael's College were turning the pages 
of a brand new literary magazine, the first 
of its kind ever to be published exclusively 
by the College. 

Unlike its predecessor, "The Thurible"' 
which took the form of a yearbook, and 
embraced both College and High School, but 
which was given over completely to the High 
School a few years back, "The Trireme" was 
introduced for the purpose of helping 
students to express themselves, either artis- 
tically or on subjects of current interest. 

The groundwork for "The Trireme" was 
laid in the spring of '46 by the incoming 
S.A.C.'s of Loretto, St. Joseph's, and St. 
Michael's, and in the fall its approval was 
ratified, and an editorial staff appointed. 

Donald Goudy became the first editor, and 
George Legris the first manager. These were 
the two men who had planted the seed. 

Frances Fulton, Therese Gallivan, Gerald 
Scully, and Jim Waugh took up the duties 
of associate editors, and Gerald Dewan, 
Nancy McCormick, and Kay Hanlon had the 
role of assistants. The business and advertis- 
ing field was covered by Armond Fitzgerald 
and Peter Kehoe. 

Notable contributors to the first issue were 
Jack Wilson, who wrote "The Definition of 
Culture" and Joseph Brennan who concerned 
himself with world problems. 

Many names were suggested for this new 
publication, but "Trireme" was chosen be- 
cause of its colorful symbolism. Taken from 
the ancient Roman war-galley with its three 
banks of oars, "The Trireme" is significant 
of the three colleges of St. Michael's, Loretto, 
and St. Joseph's, pulling together in the tur- 
bulent sea of knowledge. The magazine has 
48 pages and appeared twice in its initial 
year of publication. 




SECOND ROW: R. A. Hugill, Ruth A. Dundas, Elspeth Spence, E. J. McNiece, 

E. G. C. Bilkey. 

FIRST ROW: E. R. W. Bilkey, Dean Mason, R. G. McKee. 

ABSENT: E. F. Shaunessy. 

Official Publication 

Just Forty-four years ago Hya Yaka made 
its first appearance, but it was not the same 
magazine then that it is today. In the be- 
ginning it was the official publication of 
the Royal College of Dental Surgeons and 
appeared annually. To-day, although it still 
appears every year, it has been made the 
official publication of the Faculty of Den- 
tistry at the University of Toronto. 

During the war years great difficulty 
was experienced in getting Hya Yaka pub- 
lished as soon as was desired. Lack of mate- 
rials and labour caused so many unexpected 
difficulties that hindrances were inevitable, 
and faced with so many minor set-backs 
the staff found it impossible to avoid tardy 
publication. However, the situation im- 
proved greatly this year and it has been 
possible to take normal, or at any rate, semi- 
normal strides once more. 

The main purpose of the magazine is 
to gather from every possible source inter- 

esting information that relates to student 
activity in the Faculty of Dentistry during 
the current year. No phase of school life 
is overlooked because the magazine is com- 
piled with the hope that in years to come 
it may remind the student of his university 
life, and bring back many pleasant memo- 
ries that might otherwise be lost with the 
passing of time. In addition to this coverage 
of events in themselves, articles by the stu- 
dents and the staff are included. Finally 
there is a concluding section of alleged 
humour which is popular with all readers. 

No publication of any kind would be 
possible without people to write for it and 
others to edit and compile their efforts. The 
Faculty of Dentistry is indeed fortunate 
in having many such supporters, and the 
Editor expresses his gratitude to all con- 




R. V. Richter, Editor; J. E. McBirnie, Assoc. Editor; H. Cleland, 0. Laxdal, C. L. Aszkaazy, 

M. Buniser, F. Clement, J. Finlay, E. Fish, E. McCullough, B. Pivnick, S. Rodgers, 

R. Rutherford, J. Sedlmeir, S. Wax. 

Medium of Expression 

The Medical Journal is published six times 
a year by an undergraduate staff composed 
of students in the Faculty of Medicine. The 
purpose of the Journal is to serve as a me- 
dium of student expression, and, in addition, 
to bring to the students recent articles of 
scientific interest. This goal is achieved 
through the efforts of both undergraduates 
and graduate contributors. 

As members of the Medical Press, the past 
editors of the Journal have endeavoured 
to play a part in the propagation of medical 
culture by the establishment of exchanges 
with other medical journals. In this way 
they have helped promote a spirit of 
brotherhood in medical science. 

The first volume of the Journal appeared 
in 1923, when undergraduate medical jour- 

nals were still a novelty on this continent. 
The Journal has been published regularly 
since its initiation. Although circulation is 
maintained mainly by the undergraduates in 
the Faculty of Medicine, its range extends 
far beyond the University of Toronto's 
campus. It is subscribed to by many gradu- 
ates of this and other universities, wherever 
they may live, and also by Canadian and 
foreign libraries. 

The undergraduate Editorial Staff is as- 
sisted by an Advisory Staff which consists of 
six prominent members of the Faculty: Prof. 
A. E. Linnel, Dr. J. H. Couch, Prof. J. Hep- 
burn, Prof. D. Y. Solandt, Prof. A. M. Wynne 
and Prof. H. H. Hyland. In September, 1947, 
the position of Editor-in-Chief will be filled 
by E. A. McCulloch, the present Assistant 




W. R. J. Brown, J. R. Wilkie, R. A. Boorne, D. G. Philpott, J. C. Cringan. 

Setback Overcome 

Toike Oike suffered a great set-back this 
year when its editor, Bob Cooke, was forced 
to leave university in December. Bob worked 
energeticallv to produce the Freshman Re- 
ception edition and the School Nite program 
and had great plans for the annual magazine 

The usual editions were published every 
now and then this year. The Freshman 
edition had the largest circulation in Toike 
Dikes illustrious history. The Freshman 
Reception and School Nite editions followed 
in rapid succession. 

The second term saw the birth of the 
Bomewhat frivolous School At-Home edition, 

heralding this campus event of the year. This 
was followed by the Elections edition. 

The annual Magazine Edition was some- 
what delayed this year due to the change 
of editorship. Publication was expected by 
the middle of March, and hopes were that 
it would be well worth waiting for. 

With the Graduation edition to complete 
the year, the covers of volume XXXVIII were 
closed, forever placing it in the dust with 
its Ancestors. And so writers put up their 
pens, tucked away their literary tendencies 
and set forth to the very mundane task, the 
least literarv effort of all — final exams. 




J. D. Hisey, E. H. Hill, K. E. Hunter, J. J. R. Gray, D. H. Storey, T. L. Hennessy. 

Familiar Album 

Unlike most campus publications, "Trans- 
actions" hits the presses only once a year. 
Its make-up is also unique in that it is neither 
year book nor technical digest but a smatter- 
ing of each. But it is a good-sized smattering 
— 250 pages in each of four thousand copies. 

The year book section is a comprehensive 
picture of the year's activities at the little 
red Schoolhouse. The club executives, all 
eleven of them, each submit a report of 
their activities of the year. The inimitable 
School Nite, the super-colossal At-Home, the 
glittering Grad Ball, all have their place in 
the pages for reminiscence. 

The inevitable graduates' album with 
pictures et al, of the graduating class appears 
but the Sports Section offers real scope to 
the aspiring and perspiring editorial staff. 
Out of countless teams of all sorts, the thirty 

or forty best are picked — their pictures are 
taken, the managers are collared for copy, 
and they are preserved for grandchildren to 
gander at. 

The Transactions section was originally 
intended for the presentation of original 
papers by the students and staffs. The 
exigencies of a deadline obviate this possi- 
bility, however, so the editors go further 
afield. They secured this year a discussion 
on "Adhesions" by Morley Lazier, Canada's 
authority on adhesion in wood structures. 
Lister Sinclair, a rising star in the C.B.C. 
heavens, defined that elusive quantity — "The 
Engineers Responsibility to Society," and 
"Atomic Energy" reared its ugly head under 
Dr. Leopold Infeld of this University. 

No there was no article by Mr. S. Olyan on 
"Skule Spirit." 



Student Opinion' 

Every Friday for the past two years, a 
mysterious black limousine might have 
been seen darting from building to build- 
ing about the university. At each spot, 
a man would deposit a bundle, and then 
move on to the next. 

The current issue of CAMPUS, a Journal 
of Student Opinion was being delivered. 

CAMPUS was conceived in January, 
1946 by a few idealistic journalists who 
decided that existing journalistic facilities 
were inadequate for the expression of 
student opinion. These dreamers then went 
into action. They solicited advertising, 
obtained a printer, gathered together a 
group of interested individuals, and com- 
menced publication. 

For two years now, CAMPUS has come 
out each week with articles, satires, edi- 
torials and features that have caused no 
end of controversy, debate and discussion. 
Even the U.C. Follies saw fit to use 
CAMPUS as part of a theme for a skit. 

The staff represents every shade of 
opinion; editorial conferences take on the 
form of a parliamentary debate. The 
synthesis of conflicting views accomplished, 
the tenure that the issue under discussion 
will take is then formulated. CAMPUS 
represents a working model of co-opera- 
tion among those with conflicting views. 

The range of confliction, of course, is 
again another matter. 





Don Goudy, Kay McGibbon, Greg. Norman, Sue Decker, Bill Lyon, President; 

Rev. J. E. McHenry, Rector; Terry Devon, John McDonough. 

ABSENT: Dr. F. P. Mclnnis, Alumni Representative. 

Aim Accomplished 

Newman Club, founded in 1913 by the late 
Archbishop Neil McNeil, and originally un- 
der the guidance of the Paulist Fathers, is 
now administered by a diocesan priest of the 
Archdiocese of Toronto, appointed by the 
Cardinal, and an elected undergraduate ex- 
ecutive. The Club has both national and 
international affiliations in that it is a mem- 
ber of the Canadian Federation of Newman 
Clubs and since 1946 has been affiliated with 
Pax Romana. 

Newman Club is primarily designed to be 
a ''home away from home" for Catholic stu- 

dents in a non-sectarian University. This aim 
is accomplished through religious, intellec- 
tual and social activities, planned by the 
Rector and Executive and carried out by the 
members themselves. 

An integral part of the Club and the 
centre of its religious life is a beautiful Gothic 
chapel dedicated to St. Thomas Aquinas 
which is the parish church of the Catholic 
students on the campus. The activities are 
composed of discussion and study groups, 
debates, language group, and addresses by 
various speakers; the social life of the Club 
is adequately taken care of by dances, parties, 
skating and sleighing excursions, bridge 
evenings and other entertainment. 

TIN, a former president 
of Newman Club, pre- 
sents the proceeds of 
the Newman Ball to 
President Smith as the 
first campus contribu- 
tion to the University 
War Memorial drive. 


Christmas Tableaux 

The Dean's Christmas Party for U. C. and 
P. & H. E. Women is an annual event. All 
women of the college are invited. The resi- 
dence women enjoy a formal banquet be- 
fore the program, which takes place in the 
theatre of the U. C. Women's Union. 

A big feature of the evening are the 
tableaux. The costumes are put together 
from Miss Ferguson's collection of Indian 
and Holy Land materials. Fine tableaux 
were presented with accompanying readings 
from the Bible and with appropriate carol 
singing by the U. C. Singers. 

Natalie Faver opened the programme this 
year, singing "The Queen of Heaven", and 
at its conclusion, the curtains were opened 
on the first tableau, "The Annunciation". 

Other tableaux featured were: "Joseph and 
Mary", "The Journey to Bethlehem", "The 
Shepherds", and "The Adoration". 

f 371 ] 



THIRD ROW: Mary Pierce, Victoria; Gordon Hume, Victoria; Marg Smith, Victoria. 
SECOND ROW: Clare Sloane-Seele, Victoria; Alice Martin, University College; 
Catherine Watson, Presbyterian Training School: Morley Clarke, Past President; 
Thelma Tanner, Anglican Deaconness House; Omar Walmsley, Victoria; Margaret Phillips, 
Phys. & Health Ed.; Jack Bothwell, Public Relations Committee Chairman; Peggy Dunn, 


FIRST ROW: Rev. E. M. Nichols, General Secretary; Dorothy Mann, World Church 

Committee Chairman; Bill Reisberry, Trinity; Sylvia Boyd, Secretary; Howard Buchner, 

President; Shelagh Kennedy, Publicity Chairman; Art Edmonds, Treasurer; 

Miss Marjorie Peck, Associate General Secretary. 

Study Action and Prayer 

The Student Christian Movement on this 
campus and in other universities across Can- 
ada began early in the century under the 
stimulus provided by Dr. John R. Mott. Since 
that time the S C M has continued to expand 
its work internationally as well as nationally 
to the extent that now there are thirty 
national movements participating in the life 
of the World's Student Christian Federation. 

In its stated aim, the SCM is "a fellowship 
of students whose purpose it is to seek truth, 
to understand Christianity in the light of 
present day needs and to discover what loyal- 
ty to Cod implies in the modern world". The 
SCM on this campus endeavours to realize 
this aim through a three-fold programme. 

The first aspect of this programme is study. 
In this year of SCM activities, there have 
been about twenty study groups active in 
the various units across the campus. The 
subjects of these study groups vary from Old 
and New Testament exegetical study to the 
relevance of Christianity in the social and 

political context. The study group entitled 
"Christianity and Communism" has proved 
of particular interest. The first incentive to 
this group was given by Morley Clarke II 
Emm., and Ellis Evans IV Trinity, delegates 
of the SCM of Canada to the World's Student 
Christian Federation conference at Geneva 
in the summer of '46. With Gerald Hutchin- 
son, General Secretary of the SCM of Can- 
ada who was also at Geneva, they were the 
special guests at Fall Camp and addressed 
other meetings on the Campus. Dr. E. 
Stanley-Jones gave further incentive in 
November in his address entitled, "Science, 
Communism and Christianity". Mr. Andreas 
Schanke of the SCM in Norway came to the 
campus in November. 

The second aspect of the program is action. 
The most far-reaching action of the SCM 
this year has been the creation of the Public 
Relations Committee and the Social Action 
Committee. The task of the former has been 
to obtain speakers mostly for non-university 
organizations. In co-operation with other 
committees during 1946-47 about 200 speak- 
ers have been placed. The plan of the com- 




SECOND ROW: Muriel Stephenson, Ann Shilton, Omar Walmsley, Mary Pierce, 

Marie Bond, Graham Tipple. 

FIRST ROW: Arthur Edmonds, Margaret Smith, Secretary; Gordon Hume, President; 

Clare Sloane-Seale, Associate President; Jim Gowdy, Treasurer; Lois Mitchell, 

Associate Treasurer. 

ABSENT: Jean Bruce 

mittee is to send out during the next session 
more students to speak to youth groups. The 
work of the Social Action Committee has 
been more within the university. This group 
was responsible for the organization of the 
"Christianity and Communism" group and 
also prepared the SCM bill to the S.A.C. con- 
stitution committee. During this session the 
SCM held a very successful clothing drive 
conducted by Joyce Craig IV S.P.S. Eight 
hundred pounds of clothing were sent to 
France through Comite Inter-Mouvemente 
apres des Evacuees (CIMADE). The SCM 
also became the university representative for 
Co-operative for American Remittances to 
Europe (CARE). CIMADE distributes re- 
lief supplies in France and CARE releases 
surplus American army food to countries in 

The SCM co-operated with Hillel in the 
first attempt on the campus toward inter- 
faith co-operation. The speaker at this meet- 
ing was Dr. Everett R. Clinchy, President of 
the International Conference of Christians 
and Jews. 

This session saw keener interest in Work 
Camps. The idea behind work camps is 
to integrate work, worship and study into 
a unified experience. Four were held this 
session — two at the Church of All Nations, 

one at the Church of the Holy Trinity, and 
one at the Fred Victor Mission. 

Into action, of course, would enter SCM 
conferences. In addition to Fall Camp, the 
missionary committee sponsored a conference 
at Ajax. The special speakers were Rev. 
E. H. Johnson and Dr. Robert McClure. Plans 
for Spring Camp are under way. The SCM 
was invited to send delegates to the first post- 
war conference of the Student Christian 
Association Movements of the United States 
at Urbana, Illinois. Nine delegates were sent. 
During the month of July '47, the World 
Conference of Christian Youth is being held 
in Oslo, Norway. One of the four SCM of 
Canada delegates is Jack Rothwell IV Trinity. 

The other aspect of SCM programme is 
prayer and ivorship. This forms the core of 
all SCM activities. Special all-university 
services were held. In University College 
weekly noon-hour intercessions were held 
after the New Year, and the chaplain of Hart 
House. Rev. D. C. Candy, organized a very 
extensive series of services in the Hart House 

During the past session the Student Chris- 
tian Movement in its greatly extended field 
of work has continued its efforts to present 
to students Christianity as an intellectually 
and yet powerful faith which a university 
graduate should hold. 




THIRD ROW: E. H. Brampton, President; R. O. Stephens, Med. Pres.; C. M. Foster, 

Vic. Pres. 

SECOND ROW: J. D. Hisey, S.P.S. Pres.; Miss Lois Crawford, Grad. School of Nursing, 

Pres.; D. M. Warne, U.C. Pres.; M. V. Donald, Staff Member. 

FIRST ROW: Miss A. E. Ewing, Treasurer; Miss J. P. Stewart, Rec. Secretary. 

World Embracing 

The Varsity Christian Fellowship is a chap- 
ter of the Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, 
which originated in the LIniversities of Great 
Britain in 1877. The organization now em- 
braces groups of Christian students through 
out the world. Closely affiliated with the 
I.V.C.F. in Canada is the Inter-School Christ- 
ian Fellowship, with branches in many sec- 
ondary schools. 

The Fellowship is founded on the firm 
conviction that God has revealed Himself in 
the life, death, and resurrection of His Son, 
Jesus Christ. It emphasizes the necessity of 
personal faith in Him, through which there 
is forgiveness of sin and a new and joyful 
life-purpose in the will of God. The aim of 
the Fellowship is to make this faith signifi- 

cant in a practical way, and to bear witness 
to the reality and power of the Saviour in 
every relationship of life.- 

Reliance upon God in prayer is the dyna- 
mic factor behind all of the Fellowship ac- 
tivities of the campus. Prayer groups met 
regularly in all the faculties. Bible Studies, 
Missions Meetings and Saturday Evening For- 
ums presented opportunities for the study of 
the Christian Faith. Other activities includ- 
ed a Week-end Conference at Centre Island, 
several Sunday Evening Firesides and a Mid- 
Winter Frolic at Maple Creek Park. 

The International Convention For Mis- 
sionary Advance, to which the V.C.F. was 
host, was the main event of the year. Five 
hundred and seventy-five students from 151 
colleges in eight countries attended to dis- 
cuss their responsibilities toward Christian 




FIRST ROW: Rabbi Aaron Kamerling, Director; Perce Grader, Vice-President; 

Annette Eisen, First Year Representative; Lailla Rotenberg, Secretary; Sam Kalman, 

Treasurer; Max Day, President. 

Awareness and Appreciation 

Hillel is the B'nai B'rith student organiza- 
tion on American and Canadian college cam- 
puses. Its purpose is to create an increased 
awareness and an appreciation among col- 
lege students of Jewish traditions and cul- 
ture, to train the Jewish leaders of the future 
and to build inter-faith goodwill. 

The Hillel program includes religious, 
social, cultural, personal service, dramatic 
and inter-faith activity. Classes are con- 
ducted in many fields of Jewish learning. 
Discussion groups emphasize individual par- 
ticipation of each student. Artistic programs 
are presented at large mass gatherings of 
Hillel members. Jewish music, drama, and 

the arts are interpreted by gifted men and 
women in these fields of aesthetic endeavour. 

One of the guiding principles in the Hillel 
Foundation technique is to stimulate organ- 
izational democracy. The students elect their 
own Council, which implements the Hillel 
program, edits a literary magazine, the Scribe 
and supervises with the assistance of Com- 
mittees, all the functions of the year. This 
program is self-motivated, and is guided by 
the Director in charge of the Foundation. 

Now established at five Canadian universi- 
ties, and seventy in the United States, Hillel 
was founded in 1923 at the University of 
Illinois. All students of the University, whe- 
ther Jewish or not, are warmly welcomed to 
all functions sponsored by the Foundation. 





One for All 

Scattered throughout virtually every 
corner of our sprawling university, you 
may find people who have turned 
"thumbs down" on the Live Alone and 
Like It philosophy, and who share the 
friendly and democratic atmosphere of a 
residence which they own and control. 
Collectively they constitute the Campus 
Co-Operative Residence — a co-educational, 
non-profit organization, designed for co- 
operative student living. 

Representing many countries of the 
globe, and every province of the Dominion, 
the membership of the Co-Op is a graphic 
illustration of the success and mutual 
understanding which may be achieved 
under the precept "Membership is open 
to everyone". Equality of effort charac- 
terizes managing and accounting, scrub- 
bing floors and firing the furnace. Every- 
one participates — none is exempt. Surplus 
funds are distributed annually as patron- 
age dividends, and in decisions of Co-Op 
policy, each member has one vote in the 
genera] meeting, with no provision for 
seniority or privilege. 

On the Social side, variety is again the 
keynote, and dances, hikes and musicales 
-hart- popularity with sleigh rides, 
nreiner roasts and square dances. Com- 
pleting the picture, movies, talks and dis- 
cussion stimulate fuller understanding and 
appreciation of co-operative principles 
and practice, the ever-present substance 
<>l -uccess. 



m ml « v CiJf ww <£'% 













FIFTH ROW: S. K. Telford, T. McLennan, W. R. Macke, G. E. Leewhiting. 

FOURTH ROW: J. Dearden, J. L. Wiegand, M. Rice, J. Mowbry, E. Enchin, N. R. Bregg. 

THIRD ROW: J. Church, R. Balkwill, W. M. Hall, A. C. Bell, L. Ball, W. Forrest, 

J. P. Sieber, B. Sproule. 

SECOND ROW: W. M. Edgar, G. McLean, G. Fraser, B. M. Marshall, E. R. Yendt, 
M. Constant, G. H. Bagshaw, J. Martin, D. T. Roy, G. Likely. 

FIRST ROW: L. Racknor, W. J. Harkins, W. J. Davidson, A. S. Beel, J. Hrutka, B. Harrop, 
M. Cook, B. G. Grapes. 

ABSENT: W. Main, Housemaster; I. Clark, Tutor; W. B. Marshall, J. A. Freeberg, 
J. Swan, D. Stubley, L. Carefoot, D. Coutts, A. W. Bell, A .McLaren, J. Knipf, T. Tenhunen. 

Well Endowed 

East House is well endowed with individu- 
als who are renowned in their various fields 
of endeavour. The memhers are especially 
proud of the fact that of their several schol- 
ar-hip number, Gord Fraser has been award- 
ed a Rhodes Scholarship this year. 

The Souse i- -till suffering a dearth of 
Iro-li hut conic next year, it is hoped that 
the situation will be decidedly improved. 
Nevertheless the House activities during the 
year have been main and varied under the 

able direction of the House president, Art 
Beel, with the co-operation of the House Com- 
mittee consisting of: Bruce Harrop (Treas- 
urer). Bruce Marshall (Secretary), John 
Hrutka and Alec McLaren (Athletics), and 
Walter "Pop" Davidson and Gord Fraser 
( Social Events) . 

And, of course, the worthy, tried and trust- 
ed Housemaster, Warren Main, has been an 
endless source of sound advice and encour- 
agement to the House Committee in its hours 
of need. Ian Clark, the House Tutor has also 
fulfilled his task in a manner above reproach. 

f 380 ] 



FIFTH ROW: R. McL. Shaw, W. H. Doerr, W. M. Simons, J. C. Derbyshire. 
FOURTH ROW: R. R. Harris, A. S. Urban, W. A. Baker, C. M. Yeates, C. M. MacGregor, 

D. B. Rogers, A. F. Trott. 
THIRD ROW: R. W. Waechter, A. W. Warrick, W. D. Watt, J. B. Lewis, W. R. Mclntyre, 
H. C. Eatock, N. J. Camnbell, J. L. Mothersill, D. K. Ritchie, E. B. MacCuish, W. J. Waldron, 

W. H. Jones, W. J. Allcock, C. D. Kitchen. 
SECOND ROW: J. R. Dymond, R. K. McCoy, S. H. Butchard, W. J. Anderson, J. S. Flavelle, 

E. G. F. Sweet, R. J. Neale, R. J. Orr, D. M. Wood. 
FIRST ROW: J. Seltzer, J. S. Long, Athletic Director; G. S. Abram, Social Director; 
L. G. Little, Vice-President; F. Gerson, President; B. H. Lloyd, Housemaster; M. E. Nylin, 

ABSENT: L. B. Dumont, J. K. L. MacKay, A. M. Taylor, A. H. Walkley, C. White. 
Advisor; J. S. Meyers, Secretary; R. L. Mechin, Treasurer; H. R. Davies, House Doctor. 

An Early Morning Sitting 

This picture ivas taken very early in the 
morning, before breakfast, which probably 
accounts for the grim expressions. But let 
there be no disuasion — read on dear reader. 

Before the smell had worn off the newly 
decorated walls of the house, members were 
called upon to initiate assorted sets of fresh- 
ies, an enjoyable experience for all concerned. 

With those good neighbours of the East 
and South, two successful parties were held 
at Hart House. Additional Skating Parties, 
Tally Ho's, Dances and rousing Bull Sessions 
rounded out the social programme. 

Although academically and athletically the 
dies were not yet cast at this writing, hopes 
were high for recapturing the Inter-House 
Athletic Shield. Failure to do this could 
only be attributed to the fact that those sports 
in which members excel unfortunately have 
not yet been considered suitable for Inter- 
House competition. 

The House Committee, with the support 
and enthusiasm received from every member 
of the house, had an easy job. For their splen- 
did work the House is greatlv indebted to 
Mr. B. H. Lloyd and Mr. M. E.Nylin. 



ff f 

f t * t. 't 1 1 1 

University College Men's Residence, 1946-47 

FOURTH ROW: J. H. Crysdale, F. G. Garner, A. Gillespie, A. Glass, J. F. McRae, M. Beer, 
L. C. Raymond, R. K. Langley, R. M. Buchanan, K. E. Jackson, J. D. Adams, D. J. G. Cowan. 
THIRD ROW: A. J. Shaw, G. S. Knapp, P. J. A. Daniel, D. R. MacDonald, A. F. R. Brown, 
D. E. Watts, J. P. Mayberry, J. W. Raymond, R. W. Pauli, D. D. Evans, J. R. Latimer, 

J. Bleecker. 
SECOND ROW: C B. Guild, J. A. Gibson, Librarian; R. L. Gentilcore, H.C.A.P.A.; 
R. R. Swanson, Vice-President; D. B. Savan, Tutor; C. T. Bissell, Dean; A. C. Armstrong, 

President; W. L. Jacobsen, Secretary; A. G. Bowers, Treasurer; W. T. Sharp. 

FRONT ROW: J. D. Newton, R. Y. Campbell, G. W. Slinger, G. I. Clarke, M. J. Mowbray, 

R. Walkden, R. G. Hughes, G. R. B. Hodgson. 

More than a Roof . . . 

Thorp he goes again, running downstairs 
to tell the Secretary about the deadline. Just 
when I get settled for the night the To- 
rontonensis editor starts that rumpus about 
late copy. You know, if the Secretary doesn't 
hurry up 1"11 have to fill this space myself. ' 
I could do it, too. 

For twenty years I've watched them come 
and go, all sorts of them. When they come 
in the fall you can tell the new ones from 
the old. The new ones come in gingerly, 
ask timidly their place, then wait, bewildered, 
until something happens. But it's not long 
until they're as boisterous as the older ones 
who roar in, shouting greetings to all, glad 
to be back, glad to see each other and, I 
Like to t li ink. glad to see me, too. To them 
I'm more than a roof to shed the rain, more 
than a place to bang a hat. I'm a part of 
them, jii-i a- they arc of me. Together we're 
one. Ml winter long there's a hummin' and 
a buzzin', and books, and turning leaves, and 
scratching [tens, and books. . . . And once in 
a while there's a clattering and banging, 

like on initiation night, and house meetings, 
and elections. And in the spring, when re- 
luctantly I disgorge them again, there's a 
whooping and a hollering like they're glad 
to be gone. But I think it's exams they're 
glad to leave behind, not me. 

Take this year, for instance. Just like all 
the others, for the most part. The same high 
standings that we're all so proud of, the 
same keen interest in all college affairs, the 
same good fun at house dances and parties. 
Perhaps the basketball team didn't do so 
well; but then thirteen isn't such a good 
number for a team, after all. The new dean, 
Prof. Bissell, is a part of us now . . . and so 

is Mrs. 


I'm mighty glad they're 

You know, a 
talk of retiring 
old. They want 
. . . new and brighler 
say. Well, I guess th 

winter long there's been 
me. They say I'm getting 
:o replace me with another 
up-to-date, they 
right, too. But 
I'll be sorry to go . . . and I think they'll be 
sorry to see me go too. It's been a wonderful 

[382 1 


University College Men's Residence, 1946-47 

FRONT ROW: C. Jones, R. Lightfoot, W. Fisher, P. Heath, A. Ferguson, W. McDowall, 

C. Leprick, J. Leprick, G. Wallace, D. Finlayson. 

SECOND ROW: L. McCartney, J. Brown, W. Russell, L. Haddlesey, D. MacBrien, 

J. Mann, J. Smith, W. Francis. 

THIRD ROW: D. Warne, J. Mitchenson, E. Smith, H. Parker, D. McNiece, Secretary; 

R. Carley President; R. Ferguson Don, Dean C. T. Bissell; R. McCrae Don; D. Ruwald 

Vice-President; P. Lamb Treasurer; J. Byers; H. Byers; J. Wilson. 
FOURTH ROW: A. Hiller, H. Law, B. James, J. Cairns, J. Peckitt, R. McPhedran, 
J. Shields, W. Ross, T. Buchanan, D. Eggenberger, J. Neville, R. B. Robinson, 

J. Cochrane, C. Sarich, J. Corbett, C. Reid, G. Finlayson 

FIFTH ROW: M. Mooney, A. Allen, H. Musclow, F. McGuire, K. Thompson, J. Johnston, 

B. Graves, C. Langman, J. Mulligan, M. Hawkins, E. Flynn, W. Perkins 

SIXTH ROW: G. Cabieses, G. Neil, C. Graham, G. Healy, H. Shuman, R. S. Robinson, 

G. Wallace, W. Weatherson, H. Parke. 

More and More 

Still suffering from growing pains but 
otherwise in excellent condition, Holwood 
House has completed its second year as a 
University College Residence. The number 
of men has been increased and the seventy 
smiling faces pictured above reveal the tri- 
umph over a difficult housing situation. 

Socially Holwood has had a bumper year, 
with four house dances, a house banquet, a 
debate with "73" and several informal Sat- 
urday get-togethers. Athletically the Resi- 

dence teams shone in intramural volleyball 
and basketball. 

It is evident that Holwood House is be- 
coming more and more a centre of College 
life. Members of the House have been prom- 
inent in College and University athletics, pub- 
lic speaking, politics, social life and scholar- 
ship. Very evident is the keen interest taken 
in festering a house spirit, as any visitor to 
a Holwood House Meeting will bear witness. 

1946-47 has been a most successful year, 
and augurs well for the future. 

[ 383 ] 




Head Girl, 



Head Girl: 

"146" ST. GEORGE 





Head Girl; 



■ ^ km 

mm m^mm 

[384 j 










Head Girl; 












Head Girl; 






SECOND ROW: Edra Woolley, Margaret Thompson, Helen Nichols, Billie Allan, 

Catherine Jamieson, Barbara Ewing, Mary Wilson, Marie Stewart. 

FIRST ROW: Adele Timmins, Barbara Wallace, Secretary; Miss J. Macpherson, Dean; 

Marian Hart, President; Dorothy Lindsay, Vice-President; Joan Thomas, Treasurer; 

Ellen Foster. 


SECOND ROW: P. W. Fox, Tutor; H. W. Rowlands, F. C. Stokes, Tutor; H. W. Harries, 
Tutor; W. G. Hume, J. M. Morrison, L. W. Houlden, Tutor; W. H. Whitelock, W. D. Forrester. 
FIRST ROW: R. M. Moriartey, Don; H. E. Moorhouse, Tutor; J. H. Trueman, Secretary; 
W. O. Fennell, Senior Tutor; A. T. M. Young, Chairman; E. D. Roberts, E. S. Kirkland, Tutor. 
ABSENT: R. G. Gates, P. M. Smith. 




LEFT TO RIGHT: Lucy Hopkins, Lois Garner, Helen Harber, Gerry O'Meara, 
Alice Brennan. 


LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Schuett, Head of the House Committee; Mary Flynn, Freshman 
Representative; Helen Furlong, House 90 Representative; Ruth O'Shaughnessy, Senior 

ABSENT: Jane Struthers, Junior Representative; Dary! Ross, Sophomore Representative. 




G. Sherlock, V Maloney, 
L. Haas. R. Reinharl, 
.1. Waugh, I Havex, 

N. R„,l.-. 1 W alk. r. 
M. Lefebvre, 1! Black. 

J. Broderick, <; Mdnlyre, 
K I efebvre, II- IV,, ,,,.,ii. 
J. Rabnett, E. Morissey, 
B. Tbibert, <;. Ponpore, 
(.. Scully, F. Buckler, 
Kevin McNuity, J. Hourigan 

R. Barren, \. Klein, 
G. Dewan, 

Father \ I. Ruth, C.S.B.; 
Mr. H. M. Foley, C.S.B.; 
F. I.all>. G. Kirle>. T. B>rm 


B. Whittle. W. Ellerbusrh, 

C. Tessier, J. Brazeau, 
T. Lang, J. Paquette. 


R. Temple, J. Englerl. 

■Ft f 
* t 

Tir i 



J. Smith, K. Cahill, 
J. Wallace, J. Daley, 

C. Elmore, C. Rai 
E. Hinchey, D. Ryan. 


E. Mahoney, P. Johnson, 
, A. Larocque, 

D. Dunn, C. Szupello, 

B. McCarron, R. Rambush, 

F. Viola, A. Derbyshire, 


B. Dewey, 

< I.I nJlen, 1/ eftern Hep.; 

Mr. W. Young, Prefect; 

Rev. J. \. Malone, 


Mr. J. Hanrahan, Prefect; 

I Hargrove, R. Crooker, 

P. Phoenix. 

J. Greene, R. Smith, 

W. Cook, P. McCough, 

I- Fauteux, <- k.rl.s. 

W. Hahaney, \l. Culhane. 
VBS1 \'l 

I . Kehoe, T. TulumeUo, 

A. MaeDonald. 



HOUSE "10" 



Shibley, J. 




V. Gallivai 


Margraff, D. Simond, 


Miller, B. 

I)unph> , 





Madden, A 

. McKay, 


Eberle, L. 



Brophy, D. 



Cushing, J. 



Flurey, H. 







B. Hourifji 




. J. Penny, 



. J. Egsgard, C.S.B.; 


Critelli, A. 




HOUSE "49- 

P. Thompson, R. Wii 
W. Myers, J. Funnel 
C. Vincent, H. Bord 
W. Luchak. 


C. Tompkins, F. Bull, 

E. Schiarizza, C. Cuagneli, 
K. Kennedy, A. Dunn, 

F. Duffy, D. 0"Gorman. 


G. Hennessy, Mr. G. Malley, 
Father R. McDonald, 

T. Donnley, E. Regan. 

J. Alpaugh, J. 
J. Burrows, K. 


D. McMillan, G. McKeown, 

A. Ricciotti, H. MacLean, 

J. Mogan, L. Boileau, 

D. Charron, H. Bilsborougli, 

D. Mogan, J. Godrey, 

D. Mulligan. 


F. OHara, G. Stephenson, 

M. Sheehan, C.S.B.; 

Rev. E. J. Harlmann, CS.B. 

E. Monahan, A Monahan, 
S. Wieorchek. 






Rugby — Senior 

Soccer — Senior 

Tennis — Senior 

Harrier — Senior 

Track — Senior 

Golf — Senior 


English Rugby 
Water Polo 
Hockey — Senior 

Senior International 

Basketball — Senior 

Boxing, Westling — Senior 

Fencing — Senior 

Swimming — Senior 

100 yards 



Yates Cup 
Shaw Cup 
Blackwood Trophy 

C.L.T.A. Cup 

Little Cup 

Tait Mackenzie Trophy 
Hugh Guthrie Cup 
Ruttan Cup 
McCall Cup 

Herschorn Cup 

Queen's Cup 

Thompson Trophy 

Shaw Cup 
Wilson Cup 

Tom Gibson Cu t i 
Charles Walters Trophy 

Dougall Trophy 
Neil Buckley Trophy 

Caron Cup (Team) 
Werry Cup (Individual) 
Tony Pare Trophy 


University of Western Ontario 

University of Western Ontario 

University of Toronto 

University of Toronto 

McGill University 

University of Toronto 

University of Toronto 

University of Toronto 

McGill University 

University of Toronto 

University of Toronto 

R. B. Spence (Ap.Sc.) Toronto 

University of Toronto 

No Official Competition 

McGill University 

University of Toronto 

University of Toronto | . , 
Dartmouth College J 

University of Toronto 

University of Western Ontario 

McMaster University 

University of Toronto 

University of Toronto 

McGill University 

University of Western Ontario 

University of Toronto 

F. J. Sansom (Ap.Sc.) Toronto 

University of Toronto 

University of Toronto 

J. E. Laxton (P.H.E.) Toronto 

McGill University 

MEL LAWSON of Varsity gets away a lateral pass as Mustang tacklers swarm in on him. 'Twas the 
opening game at Western and we lost — remember? 

Came the Fall 

Monday, September 9, 1946, was "F" day 
for Football at Varsity. On that day, eighty- 
seven hopefuls met Coaches Coulter and 
Palmer. The ivy-covered walls of U.C. shook 
with the moans and groans that rose from 
the back campus that first week. Two weeks 
later the Blue and White marched forth on 
the Stadium field to edge Toronto Indians of 
the Ontario Rugby Football Union, 8-7, in 
a thrilling hard-fought game. The next Sat- 

urday saw Varsity crush the O.A.C. squad 
by a 48-11 score. 

The Intercollegiate opener took Varsity to 
London and the so-called "game of the year." 
Hopes ran high in Toronto. The "Varsity" 
chanted "beat Western" throughout its col- 
umns. A large supporting group of students 
rolled in to London on a special train, with 
high spirits. They left several hours later 
in not nearly so happy a frame of mind. With 
a torrid sun beating down on their backs, 
Varsity was trimmed bv a strong Mustang 
team, 20-7. 

better in this 
exhibition opener at 
Varsity Stadium. 
Guelph's Aggies 
succumbed by a 
score of 48-11. 

f 392] 


FRONT ROW: N. Volpe, E. McMillan, J. McReynolds, R. Grass, Captain; B. Myers, 

A. Brown, T. Waldon. 

SECOND ROW: W. A. Stevens, Athletic Director; G. R. K. Lye, Manager; D. Bark, 

J. Grierson, M. Lawson, J. Manson, A. Scott, W. Daniel, J. Palmer, Line Coach. 

THIRD ROW: I. Clark, A. Jones, F. Hickey, F. Williams, J. Kilpatrick. 

BACK ROW: P. Bennett, W. Henry, R. Smith, C. Cranhan, J. Roe, R. Cosgrave, Ass't 


ABSENT: J. R. Coulter, Coach; F. Doty, T. Toogood, W. Lawrence, G. Lawson, 

J. Carruthers, Trainer. 

McGill Redmen came to town on October 
12th, and the teams slithered and slipped on 
a muddy field for an hour before 6,000 satur- 
ated spectators. When the grime and mire 
had been scraped away, Toronto had eked 
out a narrow 5-3 victory, gained by a lucky 
touchdown. This win provided the spark 
for two more October triumphs as Varsity 
swamped Queen's twice, whitewashing the 
Tricolor 21-0 in Kingston and lacing them 
39-7 in Toronto. 

November the second was the critical day 
which determined the resting-place of the 
Intercollegiate Rugby crown for 1946, when 
Varsity met the undefeated Western Mus- 
tangs in the Bloor St. Bowl. A win would 
mean a play-off, a loss would mean the end. 
The rains came as the game commenced and 
with them the Blues' 1 hopes for another year 
were washed away as they bowed out by a 15-6 
count. The final game in Montreal went to 
Varsity 17-6. Thus the team ended up with 
a four-wins-and-two-losses season in league 
play which left them in second place, two 
games behind the undefeated Western Mus- 

No one person can be singled out for spe- 
cial credit in this improved edition of the 
senior football team. The team played and 
fought as a unit. The spirit of the team was 
echoed in the spirit shown by the students 
of the university. Special commendation is 
due to Coaches Bobby Coulter and Jim Palm- 
er whose long hours of hard work were re- 
warded by a team which honoured the col- 
ours it wore. 



FRONT ROW: J. K. Stephenson, W. R. C. McAdam, F. Pyne, E. A. Jeanes, J. Upton, 

R. A. Cooper. 
SECOND ROW: A. F. Allman, A. E. Sivell, R. A. Brown, R. F. Boyd, P. Gough, 

A. J. Edmond. 
THIRD ROW: W. D. Smith, Ass't Coach; E. L. Kryzanowski, A. Bell, D. P. Sabiston, 

W. Lloyd. 

FOURTH ROW: E. J. Staley, J. Shore, F. Campbell, J. Swan, Manager; J. R. Williams. 

ABSENT: L. W. Barnes, Coach; J. M. Harvey. 

The Johnny Copp Memorial Trophy, won 
in 1945 by Lineman Will Henry, was award- 
ed this year to "Rudy" 1 Grass. The trophy 
is awarded annually to the member of the 
senior rugby team who, by the vote of his 
fellows, is adjudged worthiest. Grass won 
double honours this year by being elected 
team captain before the first game. 

The Intermediate Football squad reversed 
the record of their big brothers as they drop- 
ped lour decisions, while winning only a pair. 
\ltcr losing their opening two contests to 
Western and O.A.C., Varsity came back to 
trounce McMaster twice in a row. This 
Bplurge petered out as they dropped their 
last two jousts to O.A.C. and Western again. 

The Varsity Junior team had a slightly 
better record as they played five league 
games for two victories and three losses. The 
Junior- were entered in the Jr. O.R.F.U. with 
\j;i\. Parkdale, and Beaches Lions. The 
juniors lost two close contests to Parkdale, 
-plil with \jax and walloped Beaches in 

COPP TROPHY WINNER and Varsity captain 

Rudy Grass takes time out to ponder answers 

for a few questions. Looks like he's in for a 

fair bit of pondering too. 


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FRONT ROW: J. Daly, R. S. Montgomery, S. Barbour, W. Danylchuk, J. Robbins, 

W. J. McCann, R. G. Woolidge, K. C. Hendrick. 
SECOND ROW: G. W. Ecclestone, I. Flemming, S. Lyons, J. Evans, J. G. Lepingwell, 

D. D. Maxwell, J. Walcot. 
THIRD ROW: G. Curtis, T. E. Black, S. Heighington, J. Wade, D. Plaxton, H. N. Black. 
FOURTH ROW: Ted Morris, Coach; B. Matchett, Ass't Coach; D. Kerr, Manager; 

H. Ringham, Trainer. 
ABSENT: E. J. M. Huycke, R. S. MacLennan, W. Sametz, J. Shortley, D. H. Crawford, 

R. Pugh. 

their only encounter with the east-enders. 
Coached by Teddy Morris and Boyd Match- 
ett, the team had a good line and an excel- 
lent backfield. Outstanding men who may 

be future first-team footballers were Ed 
Huycke, Stan Barbour, Don Plaxton, Glen 
Curtis and "Ekkie" Ecclestone. 

the Varsity backfield of 
Cranham, Waldon. Lawson. 
McReynolds and Myers 
listens to a "skull session" by 
soft-spoken Coach Bobby 
Coulter, before the home 
game aqainst Queen's. 



BACK ROW: D. E. W. Boyd, Manager; G. Cabieses, H. E. Thompson, E. St. E. Thompson, 

Eric State, Coach. 

MIDDLE ROW: J. O. Eaton, G. A. Life, K. B. Bourne, E. C. Richards. 

FRONT ROW: H. Nikoido, W. M. E. Clarkson, Captain; N. M. Hassanali, «R. Shinobu. 

ABSENT: R. Hughes. 

Almost repeating their last season's bril- 
liant record, Varsity's soccer elect tore 
through opposition from Western, Guelph, 
and Hamilton to present to Coach Eric State 
a season's total of four wins and two draws, 
outscoring their collective opposition 22-5. 

There was tough going. Western threat- 
ened the defending champion's position right 

to the last game until Varsity once again 
retained the coveted Blackwood Trophy. 

The Intermediates, making their first post- 
war appearance were complete masters of 
their group when they bagged a shut-out 
season score of six straight wins, while knock- 
ing in twenty-nine goals. 

In the background of this successful activ- 
ity, and looking ahead to 1947-48 was the 


CHAMPIONS 1946-47 

BACK ROW: Eric State, Coach; P. S. Welch, C. J. Small, J. C. Barber, 

D. E. W. Boyd, Mgr. 

MIDDLE ROW: L. W. Paszat, W. J. Babcock, S. M. Montemurro, 

J. W. L. Goering, J. Kulha. 

FRONT ROW: V. C. J. Quesnel, H. J. Kolm, N. J. Emms, T. Harris, Capt.; 

J. G. Robinson, A. Hikichi. 

Soccer Club. In the coining season, the 
seniors will be without Captain Clarkson, 
Hassanali, and Nikaido. Accordingly, plans 
have been laid for improving the standard 
of play, not only in the intercollegiate field, 

but in the interfaculty as well. Systematic 
practicing, good equipment, instructional 
talks, exhibition games and increased pub- 
licity are all on the programme for bringing 
the skill of soccer to the fore on the campus. 


BACK ROW: M. D. Arnaud, E. J. Cosgord, Manager; J. G. Thompson. 
MIDDLE ROW: J. D. Hickman, S. Cameron, R. W. Morris, 

S. B. Brackenbury, W. French, G. H. Tucker. 

FRONT ROW: W. W. Reisberry, J. Butterfield, J. F. Howard, 

A. H. Zimmerman, J. DesBrisay. 

ABSENT: B. Smillie, Coach; D. C. Phalen, L. P. Bayne, R. L. Anderson, 

P. B. Heaton, B. R. R. Kay, D. Milner, C. E. Spence. 



FRONT ROW: W. A. Deane, J. O'Brien, G. S. Doull, W. R. McAdam, J. W. Taylor, 

D. R. Preston. 

MIDDLE ROW: H. Hamm, J. Doll, K. Rock, E. J. Bagg, K. G. Nevin. 

BACK ROW: I. Alger, Manager; A. Jackes, A. H. Todd, H. Phillips, Coach; W. 

Brokenshire, A. Foster, Trainer. 

ABSENT: M. Harris, W. L. LaChance, J. Goering, J. Shore, J. M. Chapman. 

English Rugby was another sport which 
made its post-war bow last fall. Under diffi- 
cult circumstances, a small group of students 
organized a team to represent the University 
of Toronto against McGill, the only other 
university to field a squad. Varsity was 
decisively trounced in the two game series, 
hut due to the fact that it later became appar- 
ent thai McGill played an ineligible man, 
the -<ric- was annulled and no championship 
title was awarded. 

The outstanding feature of the Senior Inter- 
collegiate Track Meet was the close race 
which McGill and Toronto fought from the 
very first event until McGill placed second 
ahead of Varsity in the final relay and won 
the meet by a two-point margin, 69-67. West- 
ern and Queen's finished third and fourth 
respectively. The meet was conducted on 
a cold, wet, muddy day, but several good 
times were recorded notwithstanding. Pres- 
ton and Doull of Toronto ran a close race in 
the three-mile event, and the neck-and-neck 
finish combined with the fast pace set by 


McGILL AND TORONTO fought a close race from the very first event before McGill nosed ahead by 

two points to win the Intercollegiate Track Meet in the slush and rain at Varsity Stadium. Here Jim 

O'Brien of Varsity brings the bacon home for Toronto in the 220-yard finals. 



FRONT ROW: A. F. Gregory, G. W. Taylor, D. Rafelman, Manager; D. A. Barr, G. C. 
McMullen, J. W. Giles. 

MIDDLE ROW: S. Orr, D. Green, K. Mohun, S. Neill, H. R. Davies. 

BACK ROW: J. M. Duff, H. Phillips, Coach; T. Gawinski. 

ABSENT: H. Drew, H. K. Pollard, V. McCall, L. Odette, A. S. Purdy, H. T. Smith, 
F. Sorenson. 

the runners made this an exciting event. 
Hec Phillips again coached the team and 
his ability and interest, combined with that 
of his boys, produced another first-class team 
for Varsity. After this heart-breaking loss, 
Hec gained some revenge when he coached 
the Senior Harrier team to top honours in the 
meet held at Queen's. Toronto placed one- 
two as Preston and Doull led the way. Tor- 
onto runners Green and Taylor came in fifth 
and sixth while Gawinski ran eighth. 

Phillips was also the man behind the helm 
when the Intermediate Track and Harrier 
squads won their meets. Varsity took firsts 
in 10 of 15 events and seconds in eight of 

them in the Hamilton meet to collect 87 
points, topping second-slot O.A.C. by 39 
points. In the track events, the outstanding 


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FRONT ROW: G. S. Doull; D. R. Preston; J. W. Taylor, D. Green. 

BACK ROW: H. Phillips, Coach: I. Alger, Manager: A. Foster, Trainer. 

ABSENT: T. Gawinski. 

stars were Davies and Giles who ran one-two 
in both the 120 and 220 hurdles, and Dune 
Green who plodded to victory in a gruelling 
three-mile event. Ted Gawinski copped a 
first in the 880 and a third in the mile to add 
to his team's points. McColle and Pollard 

took first and second place in the broad jump 
as did Duff and Purdy in the high jump. The 
Intermediate Harrier at London was taken 
by the Varsity team of Barr, Speers, Niblock, 
Wilson and Niven in easv fashion. 

CHAMPIONS 1946-47 

H. Phillips, Coach: P. A. Niblock, K. G. Nevin, G. E. Speers, G. Wilson, 
D. A. Barr, D. Rafelman, Manager. 



E. R. Creed, E. O. Bentley, T. R. Stee, R. B. Spence. 

Campus Sam Sneads also had their day. In 
the senior tourney held over the excellent 
Cataraqui Golf Club in Kingston, the Varsity 
representatives, led by Bob Spence, out-drove 
and out-putted their rivals from Queen's, Mc- 
Gill, Western and the University of Montreal 
for the intercollegiate championship and the 
Ruttan Cup. 

By pacing the field, Bob Spence captured 
the individual championship and a year's 
possession of the McCall Cup, won last year 
by Gord Ball of Varsity. 

Following the footsteps of their victorious 
elders, the intermediate team travelled to 
the London Hunt Golf Club at London, Ont., 
to annex the championship for the second 
straight year. Bill Givens, newcomer to this 

year's team, won the individual championship 
with a 36-hole total of 157, made up of rounds 
of 79 and 78, followed closely by team-mates 
Bain (159) and Waylett (160). In winning 
the tournament the Toronto team registered 
a total of 642 strokes to lead the second-place 
McMaster crew by 42 strokes, while O.A.C. 
and Western trailed with 702 and 704 re- 

Racquet wielders lacked the good fortune 
enjoyed by the slamming divot diggers. The 
senior net set journeyed to Montreal, but 
after a hard struggle McGill carried off the 
team championship with Varsity the runner- 
up, followed by U. of Montreal and Queen's. 
Art Anderson and Bob Joyner showed fine 


K. S. Bain, W. L. Waylett, W. E. Horkins. 

ABSENT: W. W. Givens. 



FRONT ROW: G. Cabieses, R. C. Joyner, M. M. Thomson. 
BACK ROW: L. E. McFarland, A. W. Anderson, R. G. R. Lawrence. 

form to take the Intercollegiate Doubles 
championship for Varsity. All the matches 
with the top-ranked McGill tennists were 
close, most of them going to three sets, 
although Varsity could only claim one singles 
triumph when Barney Lawrence defeated 
Duff of McGill. Cabieses, Thompson, and 
McFarland all lost out in close matches. 

Varsity was a success- 
ful and victorious host 
to teams from McMas- 
ter, Western and O.A.C. 
in the Intercollegiate In- 
termediate Tennis Tour- 
nament. Due to rain, 
the tourney originally 
scheduled to take place 
at the Toronto Lawn 
Tennis Club, finally had 
to be played on the 
asphalt courts at St. 

The Toronto team suc- 
cessfully retained the 
crown by making a 
clean sweep of all its 
matches, sparked by the 
doubles pair of Dawes 
and Langmaid. 

The final fall sport 
was water polo. Toronto 
lost the championship 
game to McGill for the 
second straight year as 
the Redmen swamped 
the Blues eight to three 
to retain possession of 
the Herschorn Cup. The 
Varsity water poloists 
were also entered in the 
Intermediate Water 
Polo Association and 
reached the Ontario 
finals before being de- 
feated by a smooth- 
working team from the 
Hamilton Aquatic Club. 
The team was com- 
posed of holdovers Phil 
Rosen, Ed Lindgren and 
Syd Bossin and neo- 
phytes Fleet, MacDon- 
ald, S h u b i k, Crang, 
Currie, and Samsom, 
who was the club's top 
player. The complete 
record reads four wins and four losses, while 
outscoring their collective opponents 77-54. 
The water polo juniors finished their first 
season with the enviable record of six wins 
against two reversals, in the newly-formed 
Ontario Water Polo League which included 
teams from the three Toronto Y.M.C A.'s and 
the Hamilton Aquatic Club, which captured 

CHAMPIONS 1946-47 

J. A. Langmaid, Manager; F. W. H. Dawes, R. E. Lau, A. S. McClure. 




BACK ROW: E. Lindgren, F. J. Sansom, D. Fleet, M. Shubik. 

FRONT ROW: P. S. Rosen, L. Curry, S. Bossin, J. C. Crang. 

ABSENT: W. W. Moffat, Coach: M. H. MacDonald. 

the league pennant and with it the Junior 
Ontario championship by virtue of their eight 
victories without defeat. Varsity outscored 
league opponents 83-24. 

Thus, by Christmas, Varsity fall sport was 
back on a pre-war basis. Out of 14 declared 
intercollegiate championships, Varsity cap- 
tured eight; senior and 
intermediate soccer, sen- 
ior and intermediate 
golf, senior and inter- 
mediate harrier, inter- 
mediate track and inter- 
mediate tennis. Once 
again the Yates Cup, 
symbolic of football su- 
premacy and which has 
not rested with Varsity 
since 1936, found its 
way to Western, rlow- 
ever,an impressive array 
of silverware for fall 
sports will once again 
fill Hart House trophy 

What the future holds 
for Blue and White 
teams in the fall of 1947 
only time will tell. Will 
the Blues finally regain 
the rugby crown? That 
is the main question. 
Football occupies a 
unique place in the 
loyalties and affections 

of Varsity students. No other sport gains the 
support of the students to such a degree. 
Even those who link the term gridiron with 
pressing clothes arc caught up in the swirl 
of emotion and turn out en masse, whatever 
the weather. Their loyalty calls for a winning 


BACK ROW: P. A. Turnbull, P. S. Welch, B. J. Forsythe, 

W. W. Moffat, Coach. 

FRONT ROW: R. Gray, L. Teskey, S. A. Marshall, W. Clayson, 

E. D. Hubbard. 

ABSENT: M. Sugar, P. Willson. 


IN EXHIBITION OPENERS, the Champion Blues look the University of Michigan team into camp 

twice in a home andhome series. Here goalie Dick Ball blocks a hard close-in shot from a Michigan 

stick at Varsity Stadium. 

Happy New Year! 

Varsity enthusiasm focused on hockey and 
basketball after the football fiascos suffered 
at the hands of Western. Varsity hopes were 
low after the opening turnouts had been held. 
The hockey squad had lost Wally Haider, 
Bill Kosick, Gord Ball, Dave Bauer and 
several others. The basketeers were miss- 
ing Murray Thomson, Don Gibson, "Whitey"' 
Clayton, Stu Scott, Team Captain Gord Wal- 
lace and Coach Boy Dilworth. Things look- 
ed grim. McGill in the hockey league and 
Western in the basketball loop stacked up as 
the teams to beat. But Varsity's "Big Two" 
came through in top form to capture the 
Queen's Cup for hockey and finish second 
in basketball's Wilson Cup race. 

The intercollegiate schedule opened at 
Queen's on January 24th with Varsity nar- 
rowly escaping defeat at the hands of the 
Gaels. Behind 3-1 near the end of the 
game, the team made a courageous rally to 
eke out a narrow victory. Contrarywise, the 
expected struggle with McGill was won han- 
dily and the scalps of the University of Mont- 
real Carabins were also tacked to Varsity's 
belt. The "crooshal" game hinged on the 
contest in Montreal with McGill. Fight and 

spirit won it by one goal. The squad thought 
they were champions and celebrated to fit 
the occasion. All that remained was a final 
game with Queen's, to be played at Toronto. 
Came the unexpected and Varsity went down 
to defeat. All McGill had to do now was 
to beat the Carabineers to retain the crown. 
The Gods smiled down on Toronto and the 
Montreal-McGill contest ended in a tie. 

A playoff was in order. The toss went to 
McGill. Varsity entrained for Montreal at 
full strength and accompanied by Omar, the 
team's dog mascot. McGill bowed to the Var- 
sity might, 4-0. Varsity were the new champs! 

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CHAMPIONS. 1946-47 

BACK ROW: W. A. Stevens, Director of Athletics; I. W. Bailey, Coach; W. A. MacDonald, 

Manager; J. H. Morgan, Ass't Manager; J. Carruthers, Trainer. 
CENTRE: R. D. Henry, T. Romanick, J. P. R. LaRose, D. C. McDougald, W. R. Wade, 

W. R. Lawler, H. L. Johnston, D. C. Turcott. 

FRONT ROW: W. D. Bark, D. H. Simpson, J. A. Murphy, E. L. Kryzanowski, Captain; 

R. A. Ball, H. W. F. Rutledge, H. H. Boyd. 

But someone had 
taken Omar! That was 
the saddest loss the 
team took all season. 
Omar had been every- 
where from Ann Arbor 
to Winnipeg to Mon- 
treal. His antics had 
amused everyone and 
the whole team looked 
on him with fond affec- 
tion as a good luck 

One game remained. 
Varsity went to Provi- 
dence to play Dart- 
mouth for the Interna- 
tional Intercollegiate 
Hockey Trophy, last 
competed for before the 
war. In 1939, there was 


BACK ROW: H. B. Spence, Manager; H. Ringham, Trainer; 

C. S. Smythe, Coach. 

CENTRE ROW: B. J. Weedon, W. P. Allen, W. J. Foran, 

R. A. Haliburton, T. P. McKillop, W. W. Spence. 

FRONT ROW: N. Martin, P. H. C. Ferguson, J. W. McGuire, 

G. W. Ecclestone, E. C. Frey. 

ABSENT: H. A. Smythe, P. C. Garratt, P. D. Hutzalak, B. F. Shaver. 



BACK ROW: B. E. Tettmar, W. Zeaton, J. A. Swan, W. R. LaChance, A. W. Anderson, 
A. W. Warrick 

FRONT ROW: D. G. Ferguson, Manager; B. G. Lowes, J. G. C. Cranham, Captain; 

H. P. Mayzel, C. J. McNair, Coach. 

ABSENT: W. C. Fountain, A. G. Andrews. 

an American division, consisting of teams 
from Harvard, Yale, Princeton and Dart- 
mouth. They resumed operations this year 
and Dartmouth emerged the winner and a 
playoff with Toronto was arranged. This 
match ended in a 2-2 tie. 

The Varsity Juniors also came through in 
equal style. Playing two schedules, they 
won two championships, the Intermediate 
Intercollegiate and the Varsity Arena Junior 
"B" O.H.A. group. The 'teen-age hockeyists 
played a schedule with McMaster and O.A.C. 
to win their intercollegiate championship 
handily, for their ninth win in 13 years of 
competition. Varsity also led throughout to 
capture the Junior "B" pennant, followed by 
Scarboro in second place. The Bees won 
the playoff in two straight and met Peter- 
boro in the next round. After disposing of 
them easily, the juniors ran up against a 

strong De LaSalle sextet and were eliminated 
by one marker in a two-game-goals-to-count 

Harry Boyd, who starred as centre for the 
Juniors, was taken up to the "Big Blues" at 
Christmas time. Goalkeeper Paul Hutzalak 
was the backbone of the team for the second 
year, and was ably supported by Hugh 
Smythe, Phil Garrat, Gord Ecclestone, Tom 
McKillop, Bill Spence and Ernie Frey. 






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BACK ROW: T. L. Hennessy, J. H. Robson, G. E. Wallace, Coach; T. Vandemark, 

H. J. Hamm. 
FRONT ROW: E. C. MacMillan, H. Cheifetz, J. W. Wilson, J. L. Meschino, T. A. Waldon, 

Y. Shimizu. 

In the meantime, basketball coach "Moose" 
McNair was running into a large share of 
troubles. Faced with a large initial turnout, 
Western alumnus McNair quickly weeded out 
the chaff and brought the squad down to the 
desired number. With the Western Mustangs 
overwhelming all competition, Varsity was 
fortunate in finishing in second place. The 
quintet played twenty games altogether and 
finished with a record of eight wins and 12 
losses. It was practice-practice-practice from 
November to March as Coach McNair tried to 
weld a conglomeration of men into a well- 
rounded unit. 

The Blues took on Central Y, Y.M.H.A., 
and West End Y in their first three exhibi- 
tion games and emerged with a trio of fairly 
easy wins. Tbus fortified, the basketballers 
embussed for Syracuse, where they absorbed 
a forty-five point licking. The worst was 
yet to come! The very next night, Colgate 
gave Varsity one of the worst lickings a Tor- 
onto team has ever .^wallowed, as they tram- 
pled the Blues 96-32. 

The big trip to the States was next on the 
agenda and Varsity journeyed southwards 
to absorb trouncings from East Kentucky, 
Cincinnati, and Marshall before returning 
home. The Blues lost two more games to 
Assumption and Rochester before they came 
ii[) on the top end of the score by trimming 
Centra] Y again. This was followed up by 
a win over Queen's in the intercollegiate sea- 

son opener, but Toronto hopes were shattered 
as the home team absorbed shellackings from 
the other two teams in the intercollegiate 
league, McGill and Western. Varsity lost 
their last international fixture to Buffalo by 


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FRONT ROW: W. A. Beverly, J. C. Crang, K. C. Tulley, M. Beer, E. W. Granfield, 
S. A. Marshall, F. J. Sansom, L. Teskey, W. Clayson, E. D. Hubbard. 

BACK ROW: S. L. Wigle, E. J. Forsythe, D. P. Sabiston, P. A. Turnbull, E. Lindgren, 
P. S. Welch, W. W. Screiber, J. K. McEwen, W. W. Moffat, Coach. 

eight points but returned home to administer 
another drubbing to the Kingston quintet. 
Losses to Assumption and Western followed, 
before the Senior Blues closed the season 
with a pair of victories over Tip Tops and 

Leading team scorers were Harry Mayzel 
and Colin Cranham, both of whom played 
first team basketball throughout their uni- 
versity careers and both of whom are gradu- 
ating. However only one other man is leav- 
ing college and Coach McNair will have eight 
experienced letter-men returning next year, 
headed by Jack Swan, Barry Lowes and Gord 

The Varsity II basketball team, which 
went under the title of "Senior A" ended up 
with the same league record as the Firsts. 
Tbeir three and three record was also good 
enough to clinch second place behind West- 
ern and ahead of McMaster and O.A.C. Had 
it not been for a one-point loss to the Lon- 
doners with fifteen seconds remaining to play, 
the Seconds would have won the champion- 
ship, paced as they were by Tommy Waldon, 
Herb Cheifetz, "Spike" Hennessey and 
Thorpe Vandemark. 

Hart House pool also accommodated a pair 
of champions in the senior and intermediate 
swim teams. The Senior team had five dual 
meets and an exhibition meet with some of 
tbe best teams in the northern United States. 
Two losses were suffered at the hands of the 
University of Michigan and the University 
of Syracuse. In dual competition the U. of 
Rochester was drenched twice by 48-27 and 
49-26 counts. Buffalo State Teachers' Col- 
lege was swamped 66-9 and Central Y.M.C.A. 
was trimmed 44-31. 

In the Senior Intercollegiate Champion- 
ships held at Notre Dame de Grace, the Blues 
eked out a close 43-41 win over McGill to 
retain the Dougall Trophy in Toronto, where 
it has been since 1937. Queen's finished a 
poor third with only two points. 

Outstanding member of the team was Al 
Marshall who defended his 200 yard breast 
stroke title easily by smashing his own 
C.I.A.U. record and Canadian record for the 
event in the time of 2:30.6. Marshall also 
featured with Sig Wigle and Fred Sansom in 
the 300 yard medley relay when they tacked 
up a new record of 3:16.1 for the race. Fred 
Sansom brought another cup back to Varsity 
when he won the 100 yard free style in the 


TEAMS 1946-47 

BACK ROW: A. H. Stevens, L. B. Smith, D. H. C. Stanley, Intermediate. 

FRONT ROW: J. Stanborough, H. M. K. Conn, Charles Walters, Fencing Master, O. A. 

Reynolds, Assistant; G. N. Gillespie, L. L. Winters, Senior. 

ABSENT: J. C. Mills, Intermediate. 

good time of 58.6, thus winning the Neil 
Buckley Trophy. In the 100 yard back 
stroke Wigle came through with a fine per- 
formance closely followed in second place 
by Bill Beverley. Seconds in different events 
were garnered in by Sansom, Tulley, Ted 
Granfield, and Mike Beer. 

The Intermediate championship develop- 
ed into a competition between the Toronto 
entries only as the Blues swept every event 
except the 200 yard breast stroke and took 
all but one of the second places. The final 
score was Toronto 64, O.A.C. 12, and Western 
11. Ed Hubbard was a double winner as he 
outswam all competition in the 200 and 300 
yard free style events. Bill Scrieber finished 
second in both these events. George Geary 
who won the diving event, Doug Kerr, 
Johnny Lowndes, Les Curry, Harry Hall, Don 
Gilles, Jim Fydel, Ed Lindgren, Ted Sawyer, 
Welsh and Mendelson were others who gained 
team points and brought to Varsity its most 
convincing championship. 

This year, as he has for so many, Charles 
Walters again rounded out the Varsity fenc- 
ers. Ably assisted by Coach O. A. Reynolds, 
the fencing club met keen competition at 
Detroit, Montreal and London. At Montreal, 
in the Senior Intercollegiate Meet, McGill 
soundly foiled the Varsity quartet to retain 
the Charles Walter's Trophy. In the Inter- 
mediate division, Western captured full hon- 
ours in a closely fought duel at London. In 
the latter part of the year for Athletic Night 
entertainment, an invitation was extended to 

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J. G. Gibson, H. W. Bee, J. E. Laxton, Individual Champion; Charles Zwygard, Coach; 
G. E. Geary, J. K. Johnston, L. W. Humphrey. 

Michigan challengers from Lawrence Tech. 
They displayed fine skill and technique and 
were justly awarded a close decision over the 
Varsity hladesmen. With the Dominion 
finals and the Olympics in sight, the fencing 
club is going all out to capture and bring 
back long lost laurels to Toronto. 

Charlie Zwygard's gymnastic team romped 
home at McGill in first place to capture the 
Caron Cup for gymnastics for the tenth 
straight time. The competition also revealed 
an individual champion in Team Captain 
Johhn Laxton who won the Werry Cup for 
the second successive year. 


BACK ROW: A. Canzano, Boxing Coach; G. A. Life, Assistant Wrestling Coach; D. B. 
Holmes, Manager; A. R. T. Chetwynd, F. Woolfson, Assistant Manager; W. H. Martin. 
MIDDLE ROW: M. Sugar, J. C. Folinsbee, W. H. Aitken, J. A. Taylor, J. L. Thomson, 

K. A. W. Wipper, D. A. Barr, G. Daly, Wrestling Coach. 
FRONT ROW: J. Lepingwell, J. G. Stulac, W. O'Boyle, A. W. Nicholls, F. D. Wilson, 

E. B. McCuish, B. M. Jackson, J. E. Laxton, C. P. Scott. 



BACK ROW: F. Woolfson, Assistant Manager; A. R. T. Chetwynd; G. A. Life, Assistant 

Wrestling Coach; D. B. Holmes, Manager; W. H. Martin. 
MIDDLE ROW: G. Daly, Wrestling Coach; V. A. Bucci, C. Leprich, F. Campbell, R. S. 

MacLennan, J. Upton, J. A. Gray, A. Canzano, Boxing Coach. 

FRONT ROW: R. R. Taylor, D. V. Geary, S. G. Gordon, J. K. Heath, H. H. Henshall, 

W. G. Cassels, L. Sklar. 

Boxing and wrestling, the U. of T.'s com- 
bative .-ports benefitted by a considerable in- 
crease of interest to win both the senior 
and intermediate intercollegiate champion- 
ships in both sports. In the Senior Assault- 
at-Arms held in Toronto in late February, 
Varsity regained the Tom Gibson Memorial 
Cup by winning three of eight of the final 
boxing contests and six out of eight of the 
wrestling bouts. In the Intermediate Meet, 
held at London this year, Varsity strongmen 
again emerged victorious, taking half of the 
eight boxing crowns and five of the eight 
"rassling" championships. 

The wrestling club took part in matches 
against V.M.H.A., West End Y, McGill, 
Queen's, O.A.C. and the University of Buf- 
falo with the final tabulation being five wins 
am] tw oties. The wrestlers under Chief 
Coach George Daly and his assistant, Bert 
Life and the boxers under the tutelage of new 
coach Tony Canzano covered themselves 
with glory throughout the season, culminat- 
ing witli their first post-war championship. 

Thus by years end, championships had 
been declared in fourteen sports — rugby, 
soccer, tennis, harrier, track, golf, water polo, 
hockey, basketball, boxing and wrestling, 
fencing, swimming and skiing. The only cas- 
ualty still remaining is English Rugby and 
plans have been laid for its resumption in the 
fall of 1947. Even rowing, which died out in 
1936, may return if sufficient interest on the 
part of the students is shown. 







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The University of Toronto enjoyed a good 
year. In various sports and assorted divisions 
and sections, it emerged with fifteen team 
and tournament championships out of a 
possible twenty-five and also made a clean 
sweep of the three trophies put up for in- 
dividual intercollegiate competition in golf, 
swimming and gymnastics. McGill copped 
five diadems while Western took four, includ- 
ing the big pair of rugby and basketball. 
McMaster gained the intermediate basketball 
laurels for its lone victory. 

The athletic year was 
brought to a fitting close 
at the Annual Athletic 
Banquet to honour Var- 
sity's First Colour 
holders on April 3, 1947. 
With Professor T. R. 
Loudon, President of 
the Athletic Directorate 
of the University in the 
chair and Leslie Black- 
well, the Attorney-Gen- 
eral of Ontario as guest 
speaker, the evening was 
a fitting end to a success- 
ful year. Warren Stev- 
ens presented First Col- 
ours, Bronze "T"s and 
C.I.A.U. Championship 
Awards. Following this 
the winners of the spe- 
cial awards were an- 
nounced, with Rudy 
Grass winning the 

.,.■ - 


Johnny Copp Memorial Trophy awarded to 
the member of the Senior Rugby team 
adjudged worthiest. S. G. Gordon won the 
Massey Trophy for Boxing, awarded "to the 
most worthy member of the Intercollegiate 
Boxing Team." The George M. Biggs Trophy, 
given "to the undergraduate who bas contrib- 
uted most to University Athletics from the 
standpoint of Leadership, Sportsmanship, and 
Performance'" was won by Alan Marshall. 

Thus closed the vear. 


H. L. Popham, J. E. McCamus, W. G. Beck, P. G. Kingsmill, H. E. Bakke, 

B. L. Mclntyre. 

ABSENT: R. S. Smart, Coach,- A. B. Collett. 



W. D. Bark 
A. G. Brown 
I. M. Clark 
C. J. Cranham 
C. W. Daniel 

F. R. Doty 
R. Grass 

J. A. Grierson 
R. D. Henry 
W. G. Henry 

A. R. Jones 

J. G. Kilpatrick 
W. D. Lawrence 

G. W. Lawson 
M. P. Lawson 

B. A. Myers 
J. Manson 

J. W. McReynolds 
A. J. Scott 
R. J. Smith 

E. A. Toogood 
N. P. Volpe 
T. A. Waldon 

F. R. Williams 


K. B. Bourne 

W. M. Clarkson 

G. Cabieses 

J. D. Eaton 

G. A. Life 

N. M. Hassanali 

R. G. Hughes 

H. Nikaido 

E. C. Richards 

R. R. Shinibu 

E. St. E. Thompson 

H. E. Thompson 


R. B. Spence 


J. M. Chapman 
G. S. Doull 
J. W. Goering 
A. M. Jackes 
W. R. McAdam 
J. V. O'Brien 
D. R. Preston 
W. K. Rock 
J. W. Taylor 


G. S. Doull 
D. R. Preston 
J. W. Taylor 


A. W. Anderson 
R. C. Joyner 
M. M. Thomson 


W. A. Beverley 
W. F. Clayson 

B. J. Forsythe 
S. A. Marshall 
F. J. Sansom 
L. Teskey 

P. A. Turnbull 
S. L. Wigle 


A. W. Anderson 

A. G. Andrews 

C. J. Cranham 
W. C. Fountain 
W. R. LaChance 
H. P. Mayzel 

B. G. Lowes 
J. A. Swan 

B. E. Tettmar 
A. W. Warrick 
W. Zeaton 


D. V. Geary 
S. G. Gordon 
H. H. Henshall 


F. Campbell 
W. G. Cassels 
J. A. Gray 
J. K. Heath 
L. Sklar 
R. R. Taylor 
J. A. Upton 


G E. Geary 
J. K. Johnston 
J. E. Laxton 


R. A. Ball 
W. D. Bark 
H. H. Boyd 
R. D. Henry 
H. L. Johnston 
E. L. Kryzanowski 
W. R. Lawler 
J. A. Murphy 
D. C. McDougald 
J. R. LaRose 
T. Romanick 
H. W. Rutledge 
D. H. Simpson 
D. C. Turcot t 
W. R. Wade 


Rugby - G. R. K. Lye 
Track - 1. Alger 
Soccer - D. E. Boyd 
Basketball - D. G. Ferguson 
Hockev - W. A. Macdonald 


Salute to Service 

After forty-one years' service with the Uni- 
versity, for thirty-three years of which he has 
been Financial Secretary of the Athletic Asso- 
ciation, "T.A." as he is affectionately known 
to thousands of graduates, is retiring this 
year. Hart House will not be the same with- 
out him. The door of his office was always 
open to any student who required assistance 
or information and many were the graduates 
of all years, who would drop in for a chat 
when they revisited Hart House. His won- 
derful memory for names, faces and facts 



Secretary of the Athletic Association 
for 41 years, unofficial historian of the 
University, and after dinner raconteur 
extraordinaire. Mr. T. A. Reed is retir- 
ing this year. Torontonensis joins in 
the recognition of the great debt owed 
him by Varsity and is proud to salute 
his service. 

never failed to astonish those who returned 
after a lapse of years, and his knowledge of 
the Athletic Association, extending from its 
infancy to its present commanding status 
was the result of constant effort on his part 
to build it into what it is today. 

A tremendous debt is owed to him, which 
is recognized by all who have been connected 
in any way with University athletics. The 
Athletic Association has made him a Life 
Member, an honor which has been held by 
only fifteen other persons. Faculty, admin- 
istrative staff and students all join in wishing 
him prosperity and health in the years to 


Dr. Sidney Smith, Honorary President; T. A. Reed, Financial Secretary; Prof. T. R. Loudon, 
President; Dr. W. A. Dafoe, Faculty Member; Dr. W. E. Brown, Graduate Member; 
J. C. Maynard, Graduate Member; Dr. C. D. Gossage, Medical Director; Warren Stevens, 
Director of Athletics; J. P. Loosemore, Acting Financial Secretary; C. W. Daniel, 
J G. C. Cranham, R. D. Leuty, J. W. Hazlett, K. C. Hendrick, H. B. Spence. 


Intramural High Point Championship: T. A. Reed Trophy — 

(1) University College — 9801 points 

(2) St. Michael's College - 9637 points 

(3) Forestry - 7942 points 


Box Lacrosse 

Basketball — Major League 
Minor League 
Water Polo 
Swim League 
Track — Senior 
Harrier — Senior 
Tennis — Team 

Golf — Team 

Swimming — Senior 
Indoor Track 
Boxing and Wrestling — 
Boxing — Senior 
Wrestling — Senior 
Fencing — Senior — Team 
Gymnastics — Sr.- -Team 
Skiing — Team 

Squash — Team 


Sir William Mulock Cup 

Arts Faculty Cup 

Dr. W. A. Dafoe Cup 

Victoria Staff Cup 

W. T. Jennings Cup 

Clifford Sifton Cup 

No Award 

Eckardt Cup 

No Award 

W. L. Rowell Memorial Cup 

Brotherton Cup 

Victoria Tennis Club Trophy 

F. Y. McEachren Cup 

No Award 

No Award 

A. M. Fitzgerald Cup 

Toronto Cricket Club Cup 

Francis Davidson Cup 

No Award 

No Award 

No Award 

No Award 

H. A. Wilson Cup 

No Award 

No Award 

No Award 

No Award 

No Award 


Jr. S.P.S. (Ajax) 


University College I 

Jr. S.P.S. (Ajax) 

Jr. S.P.S. (Ajax) 

P.H.E. V 

University College I 


University College 

University College 

University College 

A. Anderson (P.H.E.) 


R. Spence (S.P.S.) 

University College 


University College 


University College 

Applied Science 

H. M. K. Conn, S.P.S. 


J. Laxton, P.H.E. 

Jr. S.P.S. (Ajax) 

A. W. Hanson, S.P.S. (Ajax) 


L. McFarland. P.H.E. 

Track — Junior 
Track Relays 
Harrier — -Junior 
Swimming — Junior 
Boxing — Junior 
Wrestling — Junior 
Fencing — Junior Individual 
Gymnastics — Junior 

E. R 

Jr. S.P.S. (Ajax) 


Jr. S.P.S. (Ajax) 

University College 

University College 

University College 

Crane (Bus. Admin.) 





INSERTS: C. J. H. Campbell, Forestry; R. G. Hall, Ajax. 

SECOND ROW: E. Fraenkel, Wyclifte; P. E. Flanders, Pharmacy; J. E. McCutcheon, 

Secretary; C. I. P. Tate, Trinity; W. J. McCann, Applied Science; F. A. Viola, St. Michael's. 

FIRST ROW: A. Hikichi, Victoria; R. W. Vandervoort, Dentistry; W. M. Little, Medicine.. 

Chairman; D. Jack, Knox; W. G. Julian, Emmanuel. 

ABSENT: J. R. MacKenzie, University College; J. McVean, Certificate Course in Business; 

J. M. Copeland, Institutional Management. 

The Full Force 

Chairman Walter Little, and his associates 
on the Intramural Sports Committee met the 
full force of post-war numbers and the re- 
sultant problems in the operation of the 
intramural programme for the session. Par- 
ticipation in practically every sport was 
necessarily limited because of the lack of 
adequate facilities. New names on historic 
trophies, such as the Ajax Division on the 
Arts Faculty Cup for Soccer, the Jennings 
Cup for Hockey and the Sifton Cup for Bas- 
ketball, will leave a permanent record for 
posterity. Travel to and from Ajax for com- 
petition created new experiences but left 
lasting memories. Ninety-eight teams were 
entered in the basketball league on the Tor- 
onto Campus creating a new record. But 
of more importance than the highlights men- 
tioned interfaculty athletics afforded over 
three thousand men an opportunity for 
friendly competition and wholesome recrea- 

The Athletic Association of the University 
provided a competent staff to carry out a 
comprehensive programme of recreational 
athletics for the Ajax Division. Under this 

leadership the students from thirty-two resi- 
dences and the commuters enjoyed a com- 
plete programme up to the limit of the 
facilities available. 

While the thousands of men who com- 
peted in all sports will retain their individual 
memories it is the championships that are 
written into the records. The powerful com- 
bination of University College and the School 
of Physical and Health Education won the 
T. A. Reed Trophy for the second successive 
year. This was only accomplished in the 
last ten days of competition after St. Michael's 
College, led by Fritz Viola, bogged down to 
finish in second place in the closest race in 
the history of the Trophy. The Faculty of 
Forestry finished in third place. 

Only the most co-operative effort on the 
part of all faculties and colleges and their 
representatives on the various committees 
makes this diversified programme possible. 
The members of the Intramural Sports Com- 
mittee, representing these colleges and facul- 
tise, are to be congratulated on the manner in 
which they have achieved this objective. 



SECOND ROW: T. Eaton, Soccer; Mike Beer, Third Year Athletic Representative; Alan 

Marshall, Swimming; Martin Shubick, Water Polo; Ken Oakleaf, Lacrosse. 

FIRST ROW: Norm Deerlove, Hockey; W. C. Rose, Football; W. P. Barber, Track; 

J. R. Mackenzie, Athletic Director; Cec. Yolles, Tennis; Avie Bennet, Basketball, Wm. 

Burton, Boxing, Wrestling, Fencing. 

ABSENT: Len Feigman. 

INSET: Jack Fine, Volleyball. 


To the accompaniment of the old Kazilika 
yell, University College repeated many of its 
triumphs of the preceding year. Having won 
the T. A. Reed Trophy for the intramural all 
year high point championship for the first 
time, in 1946, the Red and White athletes 
were aiming at a lofty goal when they took 
the field for sporting action last fall. There 
were disappointments in soccer (where the 
team again failed to win a game, although 
they did tie one against the defending Vic 
champs) and rugby, which found no U.C. 
team in the playoffs for the first time in sev- 
eral years. P.fl.E. won the lacrosse cham- 
pionship to keep the boxla cup in U.C. for 
the second straight year. U.C. also repeated 
their 1946 efforts in tennis and volleyball by 
bringing home two more crowns. 

As this was being written, U.C. occupied 
second place in the Reed Trophy race, only 
114.5 points behind St. Mike's. With success 
coming to the hockey and basketball teams 
in the last term, a repetition of last year's 
great feat was still possible. 

The Royal College also fielded strong 
teams in the swim league, water polo, track 
and field, golf, harrier, boxing, wrestling, 
fencing, gymnastics, squash and skiing. 

Athletic Director Jack MacKenzie worked 
hard for the college and with the aid of a 
top-notch board composed of the various 
sports managers, concluded the year with a 
feeling of "There's a job well done." 


University College Intramural Championships 

The T. A. REED TROPHY for the Intramural All Year HighPoint 


Volleyball Jr. U.C Victoria Staff Cup 

Box Lacrosse P.H.E Dr. W. A. Dafoe Cup 

Basketball (Minor Series) P.H.E. V No Cup 

Water Polo U.C. I Eckhardt Trophy 


Senior Track - Rowell Memorial Cup Senior Harrier - Brotherton Cup 
Tennis - Victoria Tennis Club Trophy Senior Swimming - Fitzgerald Cup 
Senior Boxing, Wrestling & Fencing Jr. Boxing and Wrestling 
Sr. and Jr. Gymnastics Jr. Swimming 


Swimming, 200 yd. breast stroke — Alan Marshall — McCatty Trophy 

Gymnastics — J. Laxton 

Squash Racquets — L. McFarland 

Tennis — A. Anderson 

University College Trophies 

Cody Trophy No Award 

U.C. Staff Trophy Alan Marshall 

Birks-Ellis-Ryrie Freshman Trophy Ted Gawinski 

Birks-Ellis-Ryrie Rugby Trophy W. A. Burton 

Sydney Smith Hockey Trophy Harvey Bain 

B. W. and F. Trophy E. Henshalt (Boxing) 

W. Cassels (Wrestling) 

No winner (Fencing) 

Frank Halbus Track Trophy Ted Gawinski 

Golf Prize W. Givens and H. Bain 

Robert Simpson Point Trophy Alan Marshall 

Special Honour Letter Award Prof. W. McAndrew 

University College Colour Winners — 1947 

A. C. Armstrong, S. A. Barbour, J. B. Black, W. A. Burton, A. Cooper, 

B. Dales, L. Feigman, D. Green, D. Hamilton, R. Holman, K. Jackson, 
H. Kolm, J. Kulha, S. Libe, M. Lindzon, J. Loundes, J. MacKenzie, 
R. McPhedran, W. Simms, A. Swell, J. Smith, M. Stilt, C. Stone, F. Stulas, 
F. Upton, F. Wade, A. Warrick, B. Weedon, P. Welch, K. Whipper, 
S. Wigle 



SECOND ROW: Bill Meddick, Bill Litman, Morris Charendoff, Manager; Ken Oaklief, 

Bernie Dales. 

FIRST ROW: Harvey Applebaum, Avie Bennett, Joe Gibson. 

ABSENT: Vince Pogor. 


SECOND ROW: Sid Himel, Coach; Herb Cooper, Avie Bennett, U.C. Basketball Rep. 

Archie Richmond, Bernie Dales, Manager. 

FIRST ROW: Marty Lindzon, Mitch Tanz, Jack Robson, Semour Durbin. 

ABSENT: Forrest Montanye, Bill Zener, Herb Goldstein, Sonny Bockneck. 

T420 1 

Interfaculty Champions 

THIRD ROW: B. Robson, W. Litman, M. Lindzon, J. Weinberg. 

SECOND ROW: H. Cooper, S. Himel, Captain; N. Greenspoon, D. Raznick. 

FIRST ROW: H. Applebaum, Mascot. 

INSET: Jack Fine, Volleyball Rep. 

Interfaculty Champions 


Tennis Rep. 





SECOND ROW: E. Lindgren, S. Wigle, S. A. Marshall, J. McKenzie, Athletic Director; 

H. F. Dean. 
FIRST ROW: J. Bossin, M. Shubik, Captain; P. Rosen, J. Loundes. 

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SECOND ROW: D. Giles, E. Lindgren, S. A. Marshall, H. F. Dean. 
FIRST ROW: S. Bossin, S. Wigle, J. Loundes, Ted Sawyer. 


Jennings Cup Finalists 

SECOND ROW: R. Daniels, D. Davison, J. Kelly, Manager; J. D. Harvey, R. Cooper, 

B. Gerasimoff. 

FIRST ROW: H. C. Bain, N. Dearlove, W. L. D. Davidson, W. Horkins, G. Whitley. 

ABSENT: A. Bell. 


SECOND ROW: M. Baker, Manager; E. M. Juffe, H. Law, D. J. Norris, D. Land, 

H. A. Moore. 

FIRST ROW: G. Ben, J. Holborn, I. Halliday, L. Sherwood, D. Brown, R. Dick, 

J. W. Gibson. 



SECOND ROW: J. D. Eaton, A. E. Toogood, M. Dzupina. 
FIRST ROW: R. T. Holman, A. J. Edmond, E. A. Jeans, J. F. Foote. 


SECOND ROW: T. Waldon, Coach; B. Stockman, W. Groombridge, B. Maher, 

D. Macdonald, G. Cass, Manager. 

FIRST ROW: W. F. Neale, G. Genise, N. Volpe, A. Wilson, S. Glenesk. 



SECOND ROW: A. Sivell, Manager: S. A. Barbour, G. Cummings, E. J. Staley, B. Black. 

R. D. Henry, Coach. 

FIRST ROW: G. Cass, G. Harland, J. F. Foote, L. Phenix, J. Life. 



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THIRD ROW: A. Hutton, Manager; R. Shaver, N. Burns, J. Thomson, E. Rumney, F. Speer. 

K. Whipper, D. McDougald, E. J. Staley, Coach. 
SECOND ROW: G. Harland, D. Hoove, C. S. Brundage, W. G. Cass, W. Clayson, B. Black, 

J. W. Gibson. 

FIRST ROW: S. Glenesk, R. Hall, D. Hamilton, J. Life, K. Jackson, W. Givens, H. Henshall. 

ABSENT: D. G. Ferguson, Coach. 










SECOND ROW: R. W. McKimm, First Year Representative; W. R. C. Armstrong, 

Second Year Representative; N. M. Hassanali, Fourth Year Representative. 

FIRST ROW: Professor C. B. Sissons, Adviser; A. Hikichi, President; W. G. London, 

Secretary; R. G. Hart, Third Year Representative. 

ABSENT: B. A. Findlay, Treasurer. 

Hard Hitting 

Victoria College had another successful 
year of sports under the leadership of Akira 
Hikichi, president of the V.C.A.U. 

A hard-hitting rugby team carried off the 
Mulock Cup with the impressive record of 
six wins and just one loss, to U.C. Petrie, 
Paterson and London starred, as did Pearse 
and Morris who represented Vic on the all- 
star team. Bern Taylor deserves credit for 
a great job of coaching. 

Two other championship teams were pro- 
duced: the outdoor relay team and the indoor 
track team. The running of Dave Preston, 
George Spears, Ross Kingdom, Al Gregory 
and Akira Hikichi was outstanding. Numer- 
ous records were broken. Preston pressed 
the tape in the two-mile event 34 seconds 
before the previous record holders, doing it 
in 9:20, and is considered Olympic material 
by many people. Hikichi broke the 50 yard 
low hurdles with 6.3, Speers the mile with 

4.31 and the half i 
the 440 with 53.7. 

ile with 2.02, and Gregory 

Vic I hockey team provided good opposi- 
tion for Ajax and U.C. in their group but 
seemed unable to touch either when it count- 
ed. They started out very slowly and wound 
up with a double win over Sr. S.P.S. and a 
3-2 loss to Ajax. The IPs with the free 
fighting spirit of Vic fought their way to the 
group championship but lost a heartbreaker 
to St. Mike's. 

Sr. Vic basketball started the season with 
a powerful offensive led by Murray Thom- 
son, formed "Blue", and chalked up three de- 
cisive victories over P.H.E. and U.C. Then 
came a trouncing by the now-champion Ajax 
hoopsters. In the minor league Vic X's and 
V's beat all opposition and were forced to 
meet each other in the semi-finals. The V's 
won, only to lose in the finals to P.H.E. 


Mulock Cup Champions 

FOURTH ROW: G. Parks, Manager; A. Hikichi, President; D. Munro, Captain; 

F. Whitebread, Trainer. 

THIRD ROW: H. Drew, J. Allen, R. Dent, A. Day, J. Hardy, M. Mustard, G. Morris, 

G. Pilkey, R. Caverhill, J. Austin. 

SECOND ROW: J. Wortman, L. Stewart, R. Dowset, L. Fick, H. Damp, J. Calhoun, 

G. Macfarlane, J. Pearse, G. Bates, A. Russel. 

FIRST ROW: D. Munro, Mascot; R. Bundy, F. Burford, J. Wade, W. Petrie, W. Paterson, 

M. Morris, Captain, J. McNeil, J. Birkenshaw, H. Boyd, W. London, H. Pentland. 


Relay Championship 

SECOND ROW: D. Gibson, A. Austin, W. Aird, H. Phillips, Coach; D. Hook, G. Taylor, 

J. O'Brien, D. Pocock. 

FIRST ROW: B. McNeil, R. Kingdon, Manager; D. Preston, A. Hikichi, D. Sloan; 

A. Gregory, D. Gardner. 



SECOND ROW: R. Richards, E. Roberts, W. Aird, O. Walmsley, B. Edgier, B. Babcock, 

Professor C. B. Sissons, Coach. 

FIRST ROW: N. French, R. Horny, L. Paszat, Manager; N. Reid, A. Hikichi, Captain. 

<§ * ' i f Mi 1 

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SECOND ROW: H. D. Cornish, E. P. Chester, R. H. Beggs, F. T. Hoare, Manager; W. R. 

DeLagran, L. W. Stewart, W. G. B. Wiggins. 
FIRST ROW: W. K. Otton, R. G. Hart, G. W. Duncan, Coach; G. E. Armstrong, G. B. Cooke. 

[ 423 


SECOND ROW: J. Thompson, J. S. Daly, J. McEwan. 

FIRST ROW: D. Dunlop, R. W. Morris, J. M. Morrison, R. M. Snelgrove, W. Buik. 

INSET: L. Stewart. 

ABSENT: G. E. Godfrey. 






SECOND ROW: Dr. R. A. Preston, Coach; P. C. Birnie, G. E. Godfrey, W. V. Tilston, 

W. F. Wright, D. S. Dunlop. 

FIRST ROW: W. Legate, D. Reed, J. T. Deutzy, R. Simkins, C. Beaton, J. K. McEwen. 



SECOND ROW: B. Ellis, Manager; J. Drummond, D. Topp, G. Bates, B. Johnson, J. Pearse. 
FIRST ROW: R. Hall, F. Burford, M. Thompson, A. Hikichi, W. Myers. 


SECOND ROW: A. Reilly, Coach; D. Barron, D. Hartry, W. London, J. Allan, W. McKim, 


FIRST ROW: C. MacMillan, J. Crawford, G. Wheeler, S. Sutherland, S. Rolffe, M. Irwin. 

ABSENT: S. Firstbrooke, G. Carle. 



SECOND ROW: W. W. Riesberry, Curator; T. H. R. Box, Committee; G. O. Shepherd, 
Committee; F. S. Hendra, Committee; G. Bresee, 1st Year Representative; C. W. J. Eliot, 

Reporter; J. Stennet, Manager oj Athletics. 

FIRST ROW: F. T. Kingston, Secretary. D. C. Appleton, Vice-President; C. I. P. Tate, 

President; Prof. C. A. Ashley, Treasurer; S. O. Carter, Assistant Treasurer. 

Keeping Pace 

One more year of Athletics has rolled away 
and with it many good athletes. The Trinity 
College Athletic Association, despite its small 
numbers, has always had the good fortune to 
have many good and some great athletes. 
This year, as in the past, Trinity has done her 
share in the promotion of better athletics in 
the University. The aim in having such an 
Association in the College is not to win tro- 
phies, championships or laurels, but to en- 
sure that every man in the College who wants 
to play organized sports can have that chance. 
In order to achieve this goal, there is an 
executive who controls the activities of the 
Association, arranges teams, appoints man- 
agers and buys the necessary equipment. 
This executive is elected from the men of 
College by the men of College. 

This year, the football team got into the 
semi-finals, winning their group without a 

loss. In the other major sport of the autumn 
term, soccer, the team also reached the semi- 
finals. In other sports of the fall, Trinity did 
well, for they won the swimming champion- 
ship. It has been many years since Trinity 
won this cup, and it will be a great pleasure 
to former graduates to hear that this trophy 
is back. It was a grand race, with Trinity 
winning the finals by an exceedingly close 
margin. The whole team was good and no 
one individual can be picked out. However, 
one must congratulate John Beamont, the 
playing manager, for organizing his splendid 
team. Other teams that did well were the 
three hockey teams. 

It is no exaggeration to say that Trinity, in 
the whole field of Athletics, has been keeping 
pace with her reputation built up in former 
years, and it is hoped that in the years to 
come, will eclipse even those great glories of 
the past. 



University of Toronto Champions 

LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Ordonez, A. Zimmerman, P. Vernon, T. Birchall, J. Klaehn, 
J. Beament, Manager; E. Huycke, H. Dale, J. Symons. 

Group Champions and University of Toronto Semi-Finalists 

SECOND ROW: The Venerable J. B. Fotheringham, Coach; R. B. F. Britton-Foster, 

V. Dawson, D. 0. Carter, H. G. Macdonald, C. W. J. Eliot. 

FIRST ROW: J. C. Barber, A. M. S. Wallace, Manager; P. C. Dobell, Captain; 

T. M. Adamson, R. G. R. Lawrence. 

ABSENT: T. A. Matthews, J. W. L. Goering. 



LEFT TO RIGHT: Gregory Mclntyre, Norm Fitzpatrick, Jack Lee, Jim Doran, Fritz Viola, 
Athletic Director; Fergus Braithwaite, John Funnell, Ugo Speranzini, Bob Buckley, 

Jim Mclsaac 
ABSENT: B. Dewan, J. Jacob, D. Ryan, B. Hurley. 

Hail the Gaels 

With record registration this year, "Hoikety- 
Choiks" were re-echoed throughout the cam- 
pus with greater volubility than ever before. 
St. Michael's College had the most active 
sports year in its history, and much credit 
for this must go to the Athletic Directorate 
and particularly the Director, F. Viola. 

The Athletic Directorate commenced this 
year with two aims in mind — first, participa- 
tion in sports by all students, and secondly, 
reallocation of points in the T. A. Reed 
Trophy system. A third end which mush- 
roomed forth during the course of the year 
was the winning of the Reed Trophy. And 
it was the desire and effort of achieving the 
third that brought about the first two. 

For the firs! time in the ten years the Reed 
Trophy has been in existence, St. Mike's 
made a vigorous effort to cop the honours. 
The standing of the College was due to the 
extraordinary amount of enthusiasm and 
spirit shown bj the "fighting Irish" in tour- 
nament and team sports. 

Not only was the quantity high (the two 
Harriers I, but quality was also of a high 
calibre ( first in Freshman Harrier, second in 
Sr. Wrestling and Jr. Wrestling, and third 
in Skiing. In the team sports, hockey and 
water-polo proved to be the most successful. 
The rugby, lacrosse, volleyball, swim and 
basketball teams fought hard but lacked that 
extra punch so necessary for victory. In all 
but rugby, the teams won or tied for group 
championships, although they lost out in the 

A sincere ''thank you very much" goes out 
to Father J. Ruth, faculty representative, 
who also coached the hockey teams so suc- 
cessfully; to Frank Rocchi, football coach; 
to D'Arcy Ryan, Jim- Doran, Paul Kane, 
Malcolm Macdonald, Al Ricciotti, under- 
graduates who coached and also the managers 
of the various sports who are usually the 
forgotten men. 

St. Michael's also contributed to the Tree 
of which she is but a branch. At least ten 
men played on Intercollegiate teams this 
year, and helped continue the name of 
Varsity as a home of fine athletes. 

[434 1 


FOURTH ROW: F. Aprile, A. Fulton, B. Hourigan, A. Macdonald, U. Speranzini, A. Cecutti. 
THIRD ROW: J. Dwyer, G. Fullerton, N. Magner, A. Foran, A. MacLean, B. Gallagher, 

L. Mclntyre, P. O'Hara. 
SECOND ROW: Frank Rocchi, Coach; K. Mclntyre, E. Mercantini, G. Mclntyre, Captain; 

D. McMillan, J. Hourigan, Father Ruth. 
FIRST ROW: R. Winstall, C. Theodore, G. Hennessy, J. Duffy, J. Mogavero, K. Kennedy. 


THIRD ROW: Harry Edmondstone, Norm Sinclair, Clyde Tessier, Bill Moher, 

John Barry, Reg Winstall. 

SECOND ROW: John Funnell, Bill Stafford, Greg Mclntyre, Con Mulvihill, 

Ed Brophy, V. Speranzini. 

FIRST ROW: Lome Mclntyre, Jerry Hennessy, Earl Mahoney, Jim Doran, Captain, 

Malcolm MacDonald, Dec Dunn, Ken Mclntyre. 



THIRD ROW: R. Winstall, W. Myers, E. Hinchey, S. Neill, J. Burrows. 

SECOND ROW: G. McMullen, J. Mclsaac, G. Mclntyre, E. Morelli, P. Johnson, D. Mulligan, 

B. McCarron, E. Mahoney, F. Duffy 

FIRST ROW: J. Barry, J. Wallace, J. Doran, R. Buckley, Manager; R. Corkery, 

H. Bordonaro, P. Thompson. 


SECOND ROW: L. Mclntyre, G. Mclntyre, E. Hinchey, P. Johnson, K. Mclntyre, 

E. Mahoney. 

FIRST ROW: J. Wallace, J. Doran, J. Mclsaac, J. Funnell, F. Bull. 

ABSENT: J. Englert. 



THIRD ROW: T. McRae, H. Phillips, P. Kane, A. Chapeski. 

SECOND ROW: B. Myers, Manager; J. Prquette, E. Midghall, J. McLoughlin, J. Brazeau, 

B. Temple, Al Bond, Father Ruth, C.S.B., Coach. 

FIRST ROW: R. Barrett, C. Mulvihill, E. Morelli, J. Bennett, A. Ricciotti, 

J. Burrows, D. Schmalz. 


SECOND ROW: Al Bond, F. Fulton, W. Winslow, E. Harrisson, F. Lally. 
FIRST ROW: T. O. Ryan, B. Gilkinson, R. Temple, J. Morrisson, J. Gilkinson. 


St. Michael's College Awards 


A. Bond 
R. Buckley 
W. Dewan 

D. Dunn 
W. Foran 
G. Hayden 

B. Hurley 
J. Jacob 

P. Johnson 
M. Macdonald 

E. Mahoney 
G. Mclntyre 
L. Mclntyre 
T. D. Ryan 
U. Speranzini 

F. A. Viola 
J. Mclsaac 


R. Barrett 

R. Brown 

H. Edmondstone 

J. Englert 

A. Foran 

G. Fullerton 
J. Funnell 

B. Gregoire 
G. Hennessy 
F. Hickey 

B. McCarron 
K. Mclntyre 
J. Morrison 
W. OBoyle 
M. O'Leary 
R. Rambusch 
B. Regan 
D. Schmalz 
V. Sinclair 
R. Temple 
R. Winstil 
S. Neill 

F. Aepaugh 
F. Aprile 
J. Barry 
W. Brophy 
H. Bruce 
J. Burrows 
J. Devlin 
F. Duffy 
A. Fulton 
A. Gallagher 
V. Gilkinson 
W. Hanley 
E. Hinchey 
J. Hourigan 


K. Kennedy 

A. Klein 
F. Krar 

F. Lally 
J. Lee 

N. Magner 
W. Mahaney 
S. Malachowski 
T. McKillop 

D. McMiller 

G. McMullen 

E. Mercantini 

B. Moher 
E. MorelH 

J. Mulhall 
D. Mulligan 
W. Myers 
D. O'Connor 
L. O'Dette 
J. Paquette 
J. Prendergast 
V. Quesvel 
A. Ricciotti 
W. Stafford 
C. Vincent 
P. White 
S. Wiechorek 



LEFT TO RIGHT: D. W. Storey, Curator; D. E. Lemon, Secretary; W. J. West, 
Vice-President; K. B. Bourne, Treasurer; L. E. Fraenkel, President. 

Up and Coming 

With the advent of a new intramural season 
and with a hard-working executive under the 
leadership of "Ed" Fraenkel, Wycliffe Col- 
lege once again played a noble part in Uni- 
versity of Toronto athletics. 

The soccer team, with a new lease on life, 
captured the group championship and for a 
time, seemed destined for the Arts Faculty 
Cup, symbol of intramural soccer supremacy, 
until turned back by a powerful Victoria 
College squad. In the fine tradition of the 
College, twenty-three valiant men braved the 
cold dawn of High Park for the Senior 
Harrier. The big, blue "W" was also promi- 
nent on the courts of tennis, volleyball, and 

The Wycliffe hockey team brought added 
glory to the college, making a better showing 

than in 1946. The "sink or swim" club, other- 
wise known as the water polo team, also 
brought startling fame to the "hallowed 
halls' 1 of Wycliffe, scoring one (1) goal in 
its first two games. 

Although Wycliffe is the smallest college 
or faculty on campus, it held, at the time of 
writing, fourth place in the T. A. Reed 
Trophy competition. This success is due in 
no small measure to the whole-hearted co- 
operation of the men of the house, both in 
participating in sports and in cheering their 
teams on to victory from the sidelines. While 
it is the desire of every faculty to capture the 
Reed Trophy, the really important achieve- 
ment still rests on "how you played the 


































MR. H. MOYER, Coach 


G. HAMILL, Manager 





1 i 

* < 








SECOND ROW: Ed Yoshioka, Basketball Manager; John Wood, Volleyball Manager; 

Alex. Filshie, Secretary-Treasurer; Gordon Ficko, Swimming Manager; Maurice Whidden, 

Basketball Manager 

FIRST ROW: Tom Fleetham, Hockey Manager; Geoffrey Julian, President; 
Rev. Wm. O. Fennell, Honorary President; George Soutar, Soccer Manager. 

Retrospect in Sport 

Another full year of athletics for the 
athletes of Emmanuel has not resulted in the 
spectacular victories that many seem to evalu- 
ate so highly in the field of sport. However, 
Emmanuel men have participated with a zest 
for the game, willing to match themselves in 
clean and fair competition with others of like 

Above all else is the determination to 
maintain the tradition of friendly competi- 
tion and fair play whenever an Emmanuel 
team takes the field against fellow students of 
the University of Toronto. The belief is 
strong that the effort is only truly construc- 

tive and worthwhile when satisfying reflec- 
tion is possible — both on the quality of local 
spirit and also in the respect held for oppos- 
ing teams. 

Pride may justly be taken by an Emmanuel 
man in the athletic accomplishments of the 
college for they have learned to apply the 
principles of sportsmanship, small though 
they may have been, to the race of life. 

The Emmanuel "E" is awarded by the 
Emmanuel College Athletic Society Execu- 
tive to those men whom it deems sufficientlv 
proficient in any particular sport or competi- 


«j .. IPF p- 


SECOND ROW: W. M. Little, J. Marotta, W. K. Rock, J. A. Smith, E. Thompson, A. Varga, 

F. D. Wilson. 
FIRST ROW: J W. Hazlett, President; A. D. Antoni, D. B. Campbell, G. Cates, E. G. Cross, 

J. H. Davies. 

Able Threats 

Under the guidance of the Executive Com- 
mittee, the Medical Athletic Association lent 
encouragement to intercollegiate activities 
ami organized thirty-two teams representing 
over three hundred Medsmen to participate 
in interfaculty competition. 

In the early fall, the annual Meds track and 
field meet was held in Varsity Stadium with 
Med- II year and Ted Schofield ending up 
year ami individual champions, respectively. 

In November, the Senior Meds rugby team 
mel the Artsmen of Victoria in a hectic 
Mulock Cup final. Later in December, the 
Med- I lacrosse team tussled with P.H.E. 
in the big gym for the Dafoe Cup. Both these 
encounters were chalked up as losses but the 

Meds teams showed up as able threats to the 

The winter sports showed a few bright 
moments for the teams of Medicine but the 
majority were eliminated before the playoffs. 
A handful of staunch athletes managed to 
win the interfaculty boxing and wrestling 
championship for Medicine. 

Late in the spring, the Association held 
its annual Meds Spring Swing at Casa Loma. 
The athletic stick, ten special awards and 
seventeen first letters were presented. 

Thus another year of athletic competition 
was brought to a comparatively successful 
close with Medsmen healthy in mind and 
body, ready to tackle and bring down their 
annual examinations. 


Medical Athletic Stick 

The Athletic Stick is an annual award presented by the Medical Athletic 
Association to the most outstanding athlete in the graduating class. The 
recipient is chosen in consideration of four qualities — sportsmanship, athletic 
ability, leadership, and personal application. 

This year the award was presented to John W. Hazlett at the Annual Meds 
Spring Swing. John has well earned the coveted award. He has extended 
his well known love of sportsmanship beyond the playing field into all his 
numerous activities. 

His athletic ability embraces many sports. Not only has John participated 
in Indoor Track, Volleyball, Hockey, Baseball, Swim League and the Harrier, 
but he has played Basketball for Medicine every year since he entered the 
Facultty. As well as all this, he has played Rugby for four seasons. This fall the 
team reached the finals. 

John's leadership and personal application are well known across the 
campus. Half a dozen teams have been fortunate to have him as Manager. 
In 1943-44 he was his Class Athletic Representative; in 1944-45 Secretary- 
Treasurer of the Medical Athletic Association; in 1945-46 Vice-President; in 
1946-47 President. He took much interest as well in athletics outside of the 
Faculty. In 1945-46 he was Meds" representative to the Intramural Sports 
Committee and in 1946-47 he was a member of the Athletic Directorate. 

In John we have an athlete who not only played the game well on the field, 
but extended the scope of his activities to include much of the organization and 
management of the athletics of the Faculty and of the University. 

It is easily understood why John Hazlett has been chosen to receive 
Medicine's highest athletic award. With the award goes every good wish for 
continued success. 



f A* 

Mulock Cup Finalists, 1346 

SECOND ROW: J. A. Peller, A. C. Hardman, J. K. Armstrong, W. M. Little, J. R. P. Gill, 
J. W. Hazlett, R. H. Lowry, M. Thomas, Coach: A. Bruce -Robertson, P. Higgins, F. L. 
Clement, W. R. Lawler, W. A. Cochrane, R. B. Salter, R. D. Jeffs, L. H. Mullen, 

R. A. Armstrong, Manager. 

FIRST ROW: J. A. Deyell, C. G. Hill, E. K. C. Fitzgerald, J. H. Finn, A. N. Rota, 

E. Mastromatteo, J. A. Smith, D. E. MacDonald, J. Marotta. 


SECOND ROW: R. R. Shinobu, M. Sugar, C. N. R. Loveys, A. B. Antoni, J. D. Reid 

R. M. Cunningham. 

FIRST ROW: T. Watanabe, R. Volpe, D. A. Ross, H. R. Rowsell, J. C. Pearson. 



SECOND ROW: Morley Thomas, Coach; W. A. Cochrane, J. C. Pearson, J. W. Hazlett, 

J. K. Armstrong, J. Marotta, Manager. 
FIRST ROW: K. F. Edwards, J. Goldberg, J. A. Smith, J. K. Strathearn, D. Milrod, 

H. Nikaido. 

Daioe Cup Finalists, 1946 

SECOND ROW: Frank Wilson, Frank Rodgers, Herb Maher, Alex Haliburton, Ken Firman. 
FIRST ROW: Bob Utsunomiya, Jim Mackay, Harry Nikaido, Ted Beaton. 



FIRST ROW: J. B. Wynne, F. G. Pearson, C. G. Hill, A. J. Cecutti, H. R. Davies, D. H. Gear. 

t^lnl C$ 




SECOND ROW: R. L. W. Allore, A. J. Dunn, A. C. Hardman, S. R. Frankling. 
FIRST ROW: E. J. Wake, E. D. Hubbard, L. Teskey, S. E. O'Brien, B. L. McLean. 



SECOND ROW: K. C. Hendrick, C. W. Daniel, W. J. McCann. 
FIRST ROW: W. H. Nord, L. R. Farquhar, J. A. Swan, T. L. Hennessey. 

Not the Greatest 

The equipment's packed, the liniment put 
away and another year of sports is drawing 
to a close. It has not been the greatest year 
in sport for School in records of champion- 
ships won but that intangible items of fight, 
spirit and teamwork never were produced 
in greater quantities by the lads in Blue 
and Gold. The '"mighty ones" in Hart House 
have been promising a reallocation of points, 
so perhaps the big T. A. Reed Trophy will 
again rest in its proper niche in S.P.S. 

This year was the second in post war 
Intercollegiate competition and our con- 
gratulations are extended to the fellows who 
so ably represented S.P.S. on the big Blue 

The Athletic Association lias attempted to 
provide opportunities for every Schoolman 
to participate in some form of athletics and 
this year a new point system has been estab- 
lished to encourage this participation. Hopes 
are high that success has been achieved. 

To the past executive, managers and teams 
the Association would like to say "Thanks" 
for a swell effort. It couldn't have been 

To the new organization they wish every 
success. The future is always indefinite but 
one thing is certain, the Skule spirit and 
fight will never be lacking. 

Best of luck, Jack. 


Bronze "S" 

This year the graduating class of 4T7 has 
awarded to Keith Hendrick, School's most 
honoured Athletic Trophy — the Bronze "S". 

For four years "Happy" has displayed his 
outstanding quality of leadership, athletic 
ability, and true sportsmanship in the many 
teams for which he has played. 

Keith's interest in School sports has been 
evident since his first year. He has held the 
position of Vice-Presdient. Secretary-Treas- 
urer and finally President of the Athletic 

Keith's activity in sports has been sur- 
passed by no one in the faculty. He has dis- 
played his ability in rugby, basketball, 
volleyball and water polo each year at S.P.S. 

On these teams he could be counted on to 
do his part as efficiently and thoroughly as 
any man on the team in both practices and 

Keith is one of those living proofs that 
academic work and athletic activity will mix. 


An honour man each year and this year the 
ultimate, Keith was awarded a Rhodes 

To Keith, School extends its heartiest con- 
gratulations and we know by your record 
that your success as an engineer in the future 
will be manifold. 


Phene Memorial Trophy 

The Phene Memorial Trophy, this year 
was won by Bert Hamm. This cup is pre- 
sented annually to the man on the Senior 
School Rugby team, who, in the opinion of 
his team mates, has displayed on the grid- 
iron the qualities of true sportmanship, en- 
thusiasm and team play, to the best advan- 

One of the best athletes out of Riverdale 
Collegiate, Bert came to "School" and played 
a very prominent role in Interfaculty and 
Intercollegiate sports. Although an outstand- 
ing athlete in Basketball, Volleyball, Hockey 
and track, Bert will always be remembered 
for his stellar performances on the football 
field as quarter back and captain of another 
great Sr. School football team. 



THIRD ROW: C. W. Eggert, T. L. Hennessy, D. H. Storey, R. N. Saba, R. F. Seymour, 

E. G. Odette, H. F. Bartram, G. B. Thompson, H. C. Ballou. 
SECOND ROW: J. G. Plunkett, W. H. Nord, F. Godfrey, W. A. MacDonald, H. P. Koehler, 

B. W. Gilbert, S. Jacobs. 

FIRST ROW: J. P. S. Roberts, K. R. McClymont, D. H. Francis, S. S. Wies, L. R. Farquhar, 

H. J. Hamm, L. Butko, K. H. Sharpe. 

r* I C 


SECOND ROW: L. Murray, D. C. Henshaw, T. Hayman, J. Robinson, R. Morrison. 
FIRST ROW: B. Stoicheff, W. Macke, R. Butterworth, D. H. Staples, W. Pidlubny, Manager. 



SECOND ROW: R. D. Mosher, Manager; R. Fortin, D. C. Haldenby, J. Haines, J. Ratcliffe, 
D. V. Roland, E. Krysanowski, Coach. 

FIRST ROW: F. A. Huycke, M. Sabiston, P. McDonough, D. Saunders, G. R. Muddiman, 

P. Wilkes. 


SECOND ROW: R. D. Morrison, D. H. Staples, R. F. Seymour, W. Tranmer, W. MacDonald, 

W. Clarkson, R. Freeman, Manager. 

FIRST ROW: A. Sentance, S. Waddell, C. Miall, R. Mosher, S. W. Forstrom. 



SECOND ROW: A. Sentance, Manager; J. Bull, G. Johnston, H. J. Hamm, R. Ball, 

C. Miller, W. R. Stepkowski, T. A. Ewing. 
FIRST ROW: R. Galpin, D. Crichton, H. Shugg, H. Hall, W. Nord, Betty Balfour, Mascot. 


SECOND ROW: D. McLaren, K. C. Hendrick, S. W. Robertson, R. J. Tredget, J. Grierson. 
FIRST ROW: C. Fitch, B. Hallawell, L. Farquhar, T. L. Hennessy. 



SECOND ROW: W. Pidlubny, Mascot; R. Howard, A. MacLaren, V. Harrison. 
FIRST ROW: E. Teghtsoonian, L. R. Farquhar, H. Rootham. 

. «> <•■? . 

1 1 gk 


B ....^1 K^r A 


SECOND ROW: C. Bate, R. White, R. F. Smith, D. Henshaw. 
FIRST ROW: J. R. Connell, H. J. Hamm, R. Graham, M. Oster. 



SECOND ROW: D. Fleet, K. Henrick, S. Hennessy, P. Turnbull. 
FIRST ROW: R. Gray, F. Sansom, J. Craig. 


SECOND ROW: H. Alsberg, F. Godfrey, G. R. Muddiman, P. T. McDevitt, P. G. Tress. 
FIRST ROW: P. Tymochko, W. Payne, W. Kyro, H. Chikofsky, D. Kempthorne. 



SECOND ROW: H. J. Hamm, J. Swan, V. Harrison, R. Howard, K. Hendrick, 

M. O'Loughlin. 

FIRST ROW: J. Wilson, W. J. Jarvis, Manager; L. Farquhar. 


THIRD ROW: W. G. Pidlubny, G. B. Thompson, R. G. Tress, L. Murray, T. A. Ewing. 

SECOND ROW: P. A. Fellows, J. A. Robbins, P. Phillips, H. E. Rootham. 

FIRST ROW: D. Bitondo, F. J. Sansom, V. Harrison. 



R. W. Vandervoort, J. A. Langmaid, Dr. W. T. Holmes, J. D. Lyon, C. W. Couch, 
C. L. Petrullo. 

Bright Future 

Dental Athletics this year, in view of the 
war-time accelerated curriculum still in 
effect which limited the time for members of 
the executive to direct athletics, have been a 
credit to the Faculty and worthy of high 
praise. Since the inauguration of the much 
coveted T. A. Reed Trophy in 1937, it has 
been the goal of the Athletic Director to cap- 
ture the trophy for dentistry and with the 
increased enrolment in the freshman and 
sophomore years, this may yet be possible. 

Starting the fall sport season with no 
fourth dental year enrolled, the dental ranks 
were further depleted when third year began 
preparing for their final exams in November. 

Almost the full onus of dental representation 
in fall sports fell on the first three years. The 
sophomore year was particularly keen and 
enthusiastically supported the athletic pro- 

No intramural championships were won by 
dental teams during the fall session but the 
future was bright indeed for a group and 
possibly an intramural winner in basketball 
and hockey. Most of the credit for the suc- 
cessful athletic season is due to the efforts 
of the year representatives, team managers 
and the hard working quartermaster Keith 
Lindsay, all under the dynamic leadership of 
Ralph Vandervoort, the Athletic Director. 



SECOND ROW: M. J. Gibson, F. W. Banford, D. E. W. Boyd, S. Mednick. 
FIRST ROW: C. L. Petrullo, Dr. W. T. Holmes, Faculty Representative: R. W. Vandervoort. 


SECOND ROW: M. A. Weaver, H. C. Parrott, F. W. Banford, D. E. W. Boyd, S. Mednick. 
FIRST ROW: R. J. Gibson, L. R. McBride, H. F. Stevens, C. L. Petrullo, R. W. Vandervoort. 



E. Peler, J. Nikiforuk, 
E. S. Hoffman, G. Perl. 
J. G. Aggett. 

P. Sills 

II «^ 1 


J. A. Langmaid, 


R. K. Lindsay, L. A. McBride 
M. N. Bye, L. J. Bogue, 

D. L. Anderso 


Dr. R. J. Godfrey 




R. D. 

Leuty, W. 

J. Young, 

W. R 

. Sedore, J. 

A. Whyte 

J. C. 




G. E. 

Hare, J. A 


M. N. 

Bye. C. L. 


G. A. 








Manager ; 






Ha- In. ft. 



. Sanderson, 



Powell, E. S 

. Walker. 


ROW : 



Muller. C. J 

. Kenned), 



Crawford, I 

. Medniek. 



Lyon, R. C., 






D. R. Love, W. S. Hunler, 
L. E. Hastings, B. Kjekstad, 
G. M. Allison. 


J. D. Lyon, J. W. Bowie, 

E. S. Hoffman, J. D. Ledlow 

o © i 



J. A. Langmaid, 
E. W. P. Luxford. 
P. E. Willson, J. 
R. M. Shaw. 

A. Long. 

W. W 
G. R. 

Burt, D. L 
Woolidge, F. 

V. Currie 



SECOND ROW: C. J. H. Campbell, A. F. Allmaii, P. G. Masterson, N. J. Turnbull, 

H. T. Forsythe, J. A. Hawtin. 

FIRST ROW: R. F. Rodwell, G. A. Sinclair, J. L. Jenkins, R. C. Passmore, D. E. Hall, 

G. L. Puttock. 

ABSENT: D. C. E. Clark. 


SECOND ROW: T. Ryan, Wm. Fountain, J. Halpenny, G. Cox. 
FIRST ROW: Wm. Bastedo, A. Carmichael, J. Jenkins, G. Puttock. 


n *5 ^ & 


SECOND ROW: M. Rosenberg, M. Gold, G. C. Armour, K. J. Harvey, H. E. Etherington. 

FIRST ROW: B. D. Fear, B. Barna, D. M. Aikenhead, D. W. Kemp, R. P. Montgomery, 

J. H. Butler, F. T. Johnston. 


£} A CJ Q A 


SECOND ROW: W. F. Cook, J. A. Cornett, J. E. Reid, L. E. Lee, L. G. Schoenhals, 

J. G. Mackichan, D. M. Aikenhead. 

FIRST ROW: K. Rowden, D. M. Russell, D. W. Kemp, P. A. Traplin, F. T. Johnston, 

C. G. Emmons, H. O. J. Strader. 













J. A. McVEAN, Coach 


h. s. flewwellim; 




J. PARSONS, Manatee 



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CAPELL, Manager 







LAROSE. Coach 





A New Importance 

This year has been a great one in the realm 
of Women's Sports. Intercollegiate Cham- 
pionships have been won and Intramural 
competition has heen extensive. With the 
tremendous increase of numbers at the Uni- 
versity, women's sports have reached a new 
importance in college life. 

Intramural basketball practices started on 
October 10th this year, allowing six practices 
for each team before the games started. The 
schedule ended with P.H.E. Ill the Intra- 
mural Champions. The four final games were 
played in Hart House with three P.H.E. teams 

and one School of Nursing team participat- 

In January, the Intercollegiate practices 
began. After much difficulty, Mrs. Jean 
Crawford Stephenson, the able coach, chose 
the team to represent Toronto at London in 
the Intercollegiate tournament. The team 
practiced hard, played two exhibition games 
with McMaster and then travelled westwards 
to outskill and outpoint teams from Queens, 
McGill and Western to win the Bronze Baby, 
symbolic of Intercollegiate Champions. Tor- 
onto defeated Western in the semi-finals 22-9 
and downed McGill 25-20 in the finals. 

Marion Wadsworth was the capable presi- 
dent of the Basketball Club this year. With 
the help of Mary Fitzgerald and Mary Mac- 
Pherson, the basketball season was a success- 
ful one. Unfortunately, lack of time and 
floor space limited the number of teams to 
twenty-four. The teams were well matched 
in each of the five leagues and the games on 
the whole were well played. 

The Golf Tournament was sponsored by 
University College with all faculties partici- 
pating. The tournament was organized by 
Shirley Mclsaac and took place on October 
10th at St. Andrew's Golf Course, with about 
thirty-five girls turning out. The meet ended 
with a tie between Lois Lloyd, Meds, and 
Shirley Mclsaac of U.C., who both carded a 
93. Those who played closest to their ex- 
pected score were: Barbara Forman, U.C., 
1st net, and Mary Bastow, U.C., and Fran 
Webster, Vic, who tied for 2nd low net. The 
low scores for sealed holes went to Dorothy 
Hiscocks, P.H.E., and Dorothy Ley, Meds. 

This year the Intramural Tennis Tourna- 
ment had to be run off in very little time so 
that Varsity would have the best possible 
Intercollegiate team. The Toronto Lawn 
Tennis Club was utilized for three mornings. 
The tournament ran smoothly, for two days. 
Then the rains came. The semi-finals and 
the finals were played a few days later be- 
tween showers. The semi-finals were closely 
contested. Marion Armstrong played a 
steady game to defeat the defending cham- 
pion, Jan Rutherford. Natalie Faver, won 
a long, hard-fought battle from Kay Fowler. 
Then Marion displayed some very fine rac- 
quet handling to defeat Natalie in an excel- 
lent final match. 

The Intercollegiate team of Marion Arm- 
strong, Natalie Faver, Kay Fowler and Judy 
Price with Jan Rutherford as manager, set 
off for McGill. There they were matched 
with Noreen Hainey, runner-up to the Can- 
adian Championship, and Elaine Fildes, one 
of Montreal's top women singles player.-. 


Considering the experience and dexterity of 
these two girls Marion and Natalie did not 
have much chance of winning, but neither 
gave up and played well. Kay and Judy 
brought the Doubles Championship to Var- 
sity. The meet ended with Varsity placing 
second to McGill, Queen's third, and then 
Western and McMaster. 

Thirteen teams ivere entered in the Wom- 
en's Softball Schedule for 1946-47. Interest 
was very keen on the part of the players and 
spectators. Trinity undergrads and profes- 
sors enjoyed the sunny noon-hours as they 
watched some excellent games of softball. 
The number of games was increased and the 
game was improved by the use of three dia- 
monds instead of two and by the erection of 
a backstop on each diamond. The catchers 
were made more confident by the use of 
masks and breast protectors. Vic I emerged 
as Softball Champions of the University. 
They defeated P.H.E. I, their equals in all 
respects as was proven by the hard fought 
finals of three games plus over time. 

The aim of the Softball Club, under the 
able leadership of Olive Harvey this year, 
was to provide the opportunity for all girls 
who wished to play softball regardless of 
their skill. 

The major badminton event this year was 
the Intercollegiate victory at the Carlton 
Club, Toronto. The Varsity team won by a 
narrow margin of one point over McGill, who 
won over Varsity last year by the same mar- 
gin. The Toronto team consisted of Marion 
Armstrong, Vic II, 1st singles; Marjorie 
Mapp, P.H.E. I, 2nd singles; Jan Young, Vic 
III, and Joan Cannon U.C. II, doubles. All 
the teams were entertained after the meet by 
dinner at the Carlton Club and by a dance 
at Ajax. The only Women's Intercollegiate 
meet on home ground this year, it was an- 
nounced a great success. 

The Intramural meet was won by P.H.E. 
Individual winners were Marion Armstrong, 
Dorothy Hiscocks, Maureen Martin, and Joan 
Savage. Enthusiasm for badminton seems 
to be mounting, in spite of the serious draw- 
backs of having no courts on or even near 
the Campus. However, it is hoped that next 
year will see the beginning of the affiliation 
of a men's club with the women's and the 
beginning of Intercollegiate Mixed Badmin- 

Thanks are due to College and Faculty rep- 
resentatives and to this year's President, Joan 
Cannon, who did an excellent job. 

Volleyball started out this year with many 
teams entered in the league. Unfortunately, 
heavy timetables necessitated the withdrawal 
of a few teams. The schedule was played 
with twelve teams from seven faculties par- 
ticipating, which was encouraging proof that 
volleyball has "taken hold". Competition 
was keen in spite of the fact that some girls 
had to forego dinner in order to practice or 
play a game. U.C. won the Volleyball Cham- 
pionship with O.T. the runners-up. The Club 
is looking forward to an even greater year 
in 1947-48. Catherine Williams worked hard 
for the Club as its President. 

The large number of spectators who attend- 
ed the Women's Hockey games this winter 
testified to the excellent calibre of the ten 
teams entered in the three leagues. After 
eight weeks of scheduled games, the field was 
narrowed down to Vic I and St. Hilda's I as 
determined contestants for the champion- 
ship cup. Three games were played before 
the well co-ordinated Vic team were declared 
the champions. 

This year, there was a return to inter- 
collegiate interest in Women's Hockey when 
Victoria College accepted a challenge from 
the women of Queen's University to an ex- 
hibition game. Before a large crowd on 
February 28, the girls of the Scarlet and Gold 
played a hard and fast game which ended in 
a 4-1 victory for Varsity. Jean Topping did 
an excellent job of making the Hockey Club 
one of the best. Hockey is fast becoming one 
of the better liked sports among the women 
of the University. 




SECOND ROW: Clara Hatton, Helen DeJardine, Maureen Martin, Molly Beley. 

FIRST ROW: Lois Lloyd, Jackie Manser, President; Miss Winifred Baxter, Coach; 

Elizabeth Holmes. 

ABSENT: Helen McNeill, Aileen Hansen. 

The Intramural Bowling Championship 
was won by U.C. with President Catherine 
Forbes, as individual high scorer, bowling 
two games over 300. 

The Ski Club under Judy Rowe, had an 
excellent season. In the Toronto Ski Club 
meet at Collingwood on January 26th, Connie 
Sparrow came first in the combined Class B. 
Helen Proudfoot, team captain, came second 
with Pat Ellard and Jan Rutherford placing 
fourth and fifth. 

Connie, Helen, Pat and Ann Wurtele rep- 
resented the University of Toronto in the 
Ontario Open Meet at Sudbury, Connie tak- 
ing third place in the combined. 

The Swimming Club had a very busy and 
successful year lasting from October until 
March. Beside the individual college meets, 
there were the Intramural and Intercollegiate 
meets. At the meet held at Queen's, Toronto 
came a very close second to McGill. Helen 
DeJardine won the ornamental swimming and 
came second in the style swimming. Lois 
Lloyd and Maureen Martin again came first 
and second in the diving. 

The Intramural meet was held in Hart 
House on March 8th. P.H.E. won by a good 
margin with U.C. and Vic tying for second 
place. The outstanding swimmers this year 

were Maureen Martin, Helen DeJardine, Ruth 
Pullen and Nancy Southeran. 

Special thanks are in order to Winifred 
(Freddie) Baxter, to Maureen Martin, Secre- 
tary, and to the hard working President, 
Jackie Manser, who did a splendid job in a 
difficult year. 

The chief task of the Athletic Directorate 
this year was the compiling of a brief which 
stated the need for an athletic building for 
women. The increased interest taken in 
sports by women of the University and the 
serious lack of floor space certainly necessi- 
tates expansion of present facilities. 



SECOND ROW: Jean Kaufman, Tracy Stinson, Joan Chalk, Mary Hicks, 

Rosana Kelly, Lillian Laakso. 

FIRST ROW: Mary Barnett, Betty Fullerton, Captain; Mrs. Jean Stevenson, Coach; 

Marion Wadsworth, Manager; Grace Barnett. 


Marion Armstrong, Marjorie Mapp, Joan Cannon, President and Manager; Janet Young 


irion Armstrong, Natalie Faver, Janeth Rutherford, President and Manager; 
Judy Price, Cay Fowler. 



Grace Barnett 
Mary Barnett 
Joan Chalk 
Betty Fullerton 
Mary Hicks 
Jean Kaufman 
Lillian Laakso 
Tracy Stinson 
Marion Wadsworth 



Marion Armstrong 
Joan Cannon 
Judy Price 


Molly Beley 
Helen Dejardine 
Clara Hatton 
Lois Lloyd 
Diana Lowe 


Marion Armstrong 
Natalie Faver 
Kay Fowler 
Judy Price 


Jean Brandon 
Margaret Fletcher 


Mrs. W. A. Kirkwood, President Joan Chalk 

Dr. Florence Quinlan Margaret Fletcher 

Miss Jean Forster Betty Fullerton 

Dr. Frances Stewart Mary Hicks 

Miss A. E. M. Parkes, Secretary Lois Lloyd 
Orde Skeeles 


Badminton — Joan Cannon Ski — Judy Rowe 

Basketball — Marion Wadsworth Softball — 'Olive Harvey 

Bowling — Catherine Forbes Swimming — Jackie Manser 

Hockey — Jean Topping Tennis — Jan Rutherford 

Volleyball — Catherine Williams 



SECOND ROW: June Ward, Basketball Rep.; Mary Hamilton, Softball Rep.; 
Margaret McLeary, Volleyball Rep.; Betty Taylor, Swimming Rep.; Shirley Mclsaac, 
Golf Rep.; Olive Harvey, Hockey Rep.; Helen Proudfoot, Skiing Rep.; Muriel Young, 
Badminton Rep.; Maxine Edighoffer, Softball Rep.; Elizabeth Holmes, Swimming Rep. 
FIRST ROW: Orde Skeeles, Bowling Rep.; Grace Smith, Hockey Rep.; Rosena Kelly, 
Volleyball Rep.; Mary Fitzgerald, Basketball Rep.; Mary Hicks, Athletic Director; 

Marion Wadsworth, Assistant Athletic Director: Helen Ferguson, Bowling Rep.; 

Eleanor Dymond, Ping Pong Rep. 

ABSENT: Jean Wolfraim, Tennis Rep.; Janeth Rutherford, Tennis Rep.; Sue McFaul, 

Skiing Rep.; Vera Emerson, Badminton Rep. 

Successful Alliance 

This year, the alliance of the U.C. and 
and P.H.E. girls has proven most successful 
in amassing victories and in promoting 
greater participation. 

The first Inter-faculty laurel was a tie 
with Meds for the golf tournament. Fol- 
lowing this was tennis with two P.H.E. semi- 
finalists — one who played with the Inter- 
collegiate team while the other was team 
manager. In baseball, one U.C. team played 
in the semi-finals and a P.H.E. team played 
in the finals. 

The basketball semi-finals saw three P.H.E. 
teams taking part after much action during 
a hard fought season and the final champions 
were the girls of a third year P.H.E. team. 
The Rose Bowl Tournament for the four 
year teams of U.C. resulted in the Freshie 
B team emerging as the first winners of the 
Alumnae cup. After Christmas, the Inter- 
collegiate Basketball team had four U.C. 
players and three P.H.E. girls among the 
final nine picked and a playing manager 
from P.H.E. 

There was also recreational swimming for 
U.C. women, a tournament for the Taylor 
Trophy, and an Intercollegiate Swimming 
meet with five girls from the alliance, one 
from P.H.E. being the high point winner at 
the meet. 

Hockey burst forth only with enthusiasm. 
This was nearly true in the badminton ex- 
cept for one P.H.E. girl who managed to 
make the finals. The skiers lacked Inter- 
collegiate competition but a team of four 
was chosen containing three U.C. girls. 

However, not limiting themselves to active 
participation only, four club presidents from 
U.C. and three from P.H.E. worked hard 
behind the scenes. Two other U.C. women 
as Sportswoman, of The Varsity and a U.C. 
and P.H.E. representative on the Athletic 
Directorate made important contributions. 

The year has been fun — a year of winning 
teams, more participants, and boundless en- 
thusiasm. The athletes were lauded at the 
Annual Athletic Banquet for whether they 
won a championship or not, they contributed 
notably to college life. 


■■■ 'i 

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SECOND ROW: Anne McCarter, Manager; Beverley Morrison, Pamela Griffin, Efna 

Kerchstein, Chris Zumstein. 

FIRST ROW: Grace Smith, Betty Bates, Maxine Edighoffer, Captain; Elaine Ough. 

ABSENT: D. K. Brown, Joan Hume, John McGuire, Coach. 


SECOND ROW: Brenda Sharp, Aileen Scott, Lois Robinson, Ann Tarantour, Carol Andison, 

Maxine Edighoffer, Coach. 

FIRST ROW: Alice Martin, Marilyn Duff West, Manager; Joanne Cuninghame, Captain; 

Dorothy Baker, Carol Dunn. 

ABSENT: Jean Sanderson 



Barb. Ohrt, Ev 

Betty Bales 





iee Friedt 

nan, Pauline Duff, 


Logan, Laura Monsaroff. 




lor Lever, 

Sally Vandersluvs. 


na Kelly, 

Orrinc Hutchison. 


Persia Hughes 

, Nancy Danby, 


Logan, Manager; 



, Coach. 


University Champions 


Brenda Sharp, Anne McCart 
Rosana Kelly, Manager ; 
Chris Zumstein, Elaine Wood. 


Pat Belt, June Ward, Captain 
Betty Belt. 

Jean St 



SECOND ROW: Dorothy K. Brown, Mary Tuckwell, Maxine Edighoffer, Manager; Helen 

Ferguson, Grace Smith 

FIRST ROW: Jeanne Hunt, Helen Prudham, Joan Vanstone, Sally Ann Davison. 

ABSENT: Joan Peat, Joyce Detweiler, Barbara Hopkins, Dick Ball, Coach. 


SECOND ROW: Dorothy Morrison, Eleanor Lever, Grace Smith, Manager; Barb. Weir. 

Barb. Smith. 

FIRST ROW: Betty Wright, Ruth Radford, Ann Logan, Elaine Wood. 

ABSENT: Jean Wolfraim, Gretchen Ratz, Carolyn Carson, Pat Murton, Fran Stager, 

Joan Hume, Dick Ball, Coach. 

[474 1 

University Champions 

SECOND ROW: Grace Barnett, Kay Truesdell, Manager; Tracy Stinson, Mary Barnett, 

Nancy Simpson. 

FIRST ROW: Fran Lee, Marian Wadsworth, Captain; Bobby Beaton. 

ABSENT: Marg McLeary, Natalie Faver. 


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SECOND ROW: Yvonne Matheson, Doris Berigan, Mary Fitzgerald, Coach; Mary Harry, 

June Wade, Ann Morrison, Manager. 

FIRST ROW: Marion Clark, Hilda Bailey, Mary Howsen. 

ABSENT: Mary GledhilL 



SECOND ROW: June Woodman, Manager; Joan Baillie, Tracy Stinson, Coach; 

Emmie Emerson, Mary Hamilton, Ruth Hill. 

FIRST ROW: Pauline Cunningham, Phyllis McKay, Evelyn Spracklin. 

ABSENT: Jan Rutherford, Margaret Phillips. 


SECOND ROW: Phyllis Carscallen, Irma Mossop, June Webb, Coach; Mary MacDonald, 

Kit Wallace, Madelaine Beattie. 

FIRST ROW: Jayne Morrison, Ellen Rogers, Captain; Ruth McLean, Betty Taylor. 

ABSENT: Sheila Robinson, Jean MacTavish. 



SECOND ROW: Dorothy Hiscocks, Jayne Dillon, Alice Entwhistle, Ann Bradshaw, Audrey 

Hustwitt, Gwen Smith. 

FIRST ROW: Audrey Wherrett, Janet Chisholm, Diana Burns, Marg. Jackson. 

ABSENT: Jane Cloke, Marion Clark. 


SECOND ROW: Barbara Shield, Mary Hendrick, June Webb, Lois Greaves. 

FIRST ROW: Margaret McCleary, Captain; June Irwin, Doreen Pemberton. 

ABSENT: Kay Truesdell. 



SECOND ROW: Molly Beley, Jayne Morrison, Mary MacDonald, Betty Moore. 

FIRST ROW: Bobby Beaton, Betty Taylor, Ruth Pullan. 

ABSENT: Maureen Martin, Helen DeJardine, Fran Lee. 


SECOND ROW: Molly Beley, Gwen Earle, Helen De Jardine. 

FIRST ROW: Jan Rutherford, Sally Fox. 

ABSENT: Natalie Faver. 



SECOND ROW: Gerry Hutchison, Fern Wetson, Jo Curon, Olive Harvey, Lois Morrison, 

Fran Lee, Clara Magder, Manager. 

FIRST ROW: Ruth Welstead, Sally Fox, Gwen Earle, Bobby Beaton. 

ABSENT: Ed Staley, Coach. 


SECOND ROW: Phyllis Carscallen, Pauline Cunningham, Joan Savage, Elinor Somerville, 

Kit Wallace, Diana Burns. 

FIRST ROW: Evan Sauer, Ruth Hill, Doreen Routliffe, Beth Thomas. 




Marion Clark, Kav Read, 
Dorothy Hiscocks, Jo Caron 
Lois Morrison, Phvl Carscalle 


Vera Emmerson, Alice Han 
Feather Cranston. 


Mary Hamilton. 



Joan McClelland, Crace Barnc 

Fern Watson, Ruth Welslead, 

June Woodman. 

Jesse MrCormack, Bobby Beato 

Ruth Hill. 



Diana Burn-, Nain Simpson, 
Jan,- Dillon, Rulli Rawlings, 


Beth Thoma-, Fran Lee, 
Cwen Earle. 


Mary Jo Kavanauph, Olga Deri 



SECOND ROW: Jean Duncan, Joy Mortson, Ann Smith, Jane Schoemacher, Jachie Manser, 

Dorothy Jackes. 

FIRST ROW: Betty Fowler, Ann Shilton, Secretary; Betty Fullerton, President; 

Norma Correll, Treasurer; Joan Irwin. 

ABSENT: Peggy Dunn. 

Increase All Round 

Increased registration at Victoria means an 
increased interest in athletics and also an 
increased number of Championships. 

The Softball Team won the University 
Championship in the Fall to make a good 
beginning. Marion Armstrong then won 
both the Tennis and Badminton Champion- 
ships to carry on the winning streak. The 
Hockey Team, after heading the league all 
year, finally ended up with the Champion- 
ship for another year. The Hockey Cup has 
not left the College for the last four years. 
The Vic Hockey Team invited the Queens 
team down to Toronto for an exhibition game 
at the end of February in which the Toronto 
team upheld the honour of the College by 
coming out on top. 

Vic also had two very strong teams in the 
Volleyball tournament. The girls held their 
own to the semi-finals only to be defeated 
by the University Champions. 

Several social functions were held in which 
both men and women athletes could get 
together. The Annual Athletic Banquet was 
held at the end of March and the Spring 
Tea was the last get-together of the various 
team members. It was at this Tea that the 
Girls' athletic "V"s were awarded. A new 
system of awarding senior letters was drawn 
up which increased the value of the 
Senior "V". 

An encouraging item this year was the 
large number of girls that turned out from 
the first year class for athletics. A very 
bright future for women's athletics at Vic- 
toria is indeed in the offing. 



SECOND ROW: Jean Brandon, Betty Fullerton, Joan Chalk, Kay Fowler, Jean Duncan, 

Vida Taylor. 

FIRST ROW: Beryl Rutherford, Joy Mortson, Alison Jeffries, Jean Rose, Marie Lindsay, 

Ruth Hutchenson, Di Rogers. 

ABSENT: Peggy Taplin. 


SECOND ROW: Jean Grierson, Jean Fraser, Marian Irwin, Anne Cunningham, 

Belva Barker, Anna Staples. 

FIRST ROW: Joyce Boylan, Peggy Dunn, Gwen Corcoran, Jean Meyers, Wanda Weston, 

Doris Brent, Helen Proverbs. 

ABSENT: Joan Quirie, Jo Wilson, Peggy Parker, Eleanor Coutts. 



SECOND ROW: Jane Shoemaker, Doris Black, Ada McDonald, June Day. 


Ann Shilton, Doreen Webster, Sylvia Holmes, Rosomond Mills. 
ABSENT: Marg. Day, Dorothy Ross. 


SECOND ROW: June Marsden, Anne Templeton, Ida May Nicholson, Grace Baker, 

Betty Herridge. 
FIRST ROW: Muriel Stevenson, Carol Oliver, Isabel Birkenshaw, Jean Birkenshaw, 

Barbara Siebert. 







































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SECOND ROW: Victoria Baechler, Olive Coughlin, Marion Dunn, Mary McCool, 

Barbara Smith, Anne Overend, Theresa McDonough, Mary McKinnon. 

FIRST ROW: Rita Bauer, Helen Malcolm, Captain: Al Bond, Coach; 

Mary Flynn, Nancy Goetz. 

ABSENT: Ann Malcolm. 


BACK ROW: Theresa Davis, Marianna Korman, Nonie Clark, Helen McDermott, 

Ann Lawlor, Jean Spicer, Marjorie Davis, Harriet Morse. 

SECOND ROW: Patricia Kearns, Cecilia Roy, Gerry O'Meara, Captain; Doris Berrigan, 

Coach; Mary Schuett, Joan Walsh. 

SITTING: Winnie Lownie, Eleanor Sherlock, Peggy Korman. 







Kay Flannery 
Joan Walsh 
Gerry O'Meara 
Marion Dunn 

Marie Flanagan 
Betty Reinhart 
Peggy McLellan 
Phyllis Weiler 


Barbara Southern 
Mary Flynn 
Nancy Coetz 
Kay McGibbon 


« * 4 

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Ski 4i jm " •* " 


Kathleen Cahill 



SECOND ROW: Julie Murray, Volleyball; Joy Hallet, 1st Year Representative; Judith Rowe, 

Skiing; Elizabeth MacDonald, Badminton; Audrey Tobias, Baseball; Ratchel Horton, 

Properties; Marion Black, Bowling; Mary Louise Knoll, Golj; Judith Price, Tennis. 

FIRST ROW: Joyce Cobban, Swimming; Mary Jeanne MacDonald, Secretary; 

Margaret Fletcher, President; Mary Eleanor Kaufman, Hockey; 

Margaret McPherson, Basketball. 

The Active Three Quarters 

All Undergrade of the college are mem- 
bers of the St. Hilda's Athletic Association, 
and over three-quarters of these members 
are active in at least one sport. The girls 
of the college have been very united and 
have shown a great deal of enthusiasm. Team 
participation ranked high and a maximum 
number of teams were entered in interfaculty 
competition. The first baseball team came 
to the fore by winning their group finals 
but were downed in the plav-offs. 

St. Hilda's had a number of individual 
-tar- during the year. Judy Price went to 
Montreal for the tennis tournament. An- 
other girl swam for the Intercollegiate swim- 
ming meet at Queen's University and after 
Christmas, when the skiing championships 
fight was being waged, St. Hilda's girls were 
high up among the top scorers. 

To keep pace with the expansion of the 
University Women's Athletics, the St. Hilda's 
Athletic Association in the past year ex- 
tended and revised its constitution and the 
association is now under the approval of 
the University Caput. 

In keeping before the members of the 
association the tradition of loyalty, high 
ideals, and sportsmanship, a link was formed 
between the alumnae and the Undergradu- 
ates of the College. Joan Griffith 4T3 was 
appointed as Honourary President and Pat 
(Paterson) White 4T6, who was President 
of the Athletic Association in 1945-46, was 
appointed as Honourary Vice President. 

The Saints have always taken an active 
interest in University athletics and with the 
great increase of numbers, it is hoped that 
even greater participation and new Cham- 
pionships will be added to the achievements 
of the College next year. 



BACK ROW: Dosse Balantyne, Jane Leitch, Jean Topping, Barbara Ramsey, 

Helen MacNeill. 

FRONT ROW: Mary Louise Knoll, Rosamund Lloyd, Mary Eleanor Kaufmann, 

Margaret Fletcher, Jean Gilchrist. 

ABSENT: Harriet Morton. 

1 1 m 



BACK ROW: Anne Baldwin, Judith Rowe, Nancy Sootheran, Beatrice Riddell, 

Audrey Tobias, Mary Jean Macdonald, Donna Lobraico. 

FRONT ROW: Cynthia Tate, Patricia Tilley, Julie Murray, Anne Wurtele, 

Mary McPherson. 

ABSENT: Elizabeth Ketchum, Sheila McCullough, Ruth Linklater. 


r. J— N 

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BACK ROW: Janna Garlick, Ruth Linnel, Elizabeth Cormack, Barbara Brown, 

Jean Case, Vivian Martin. 

MIDDLE ROW: Joan Morton, Nancy Dixon, Joyce Gordon, Louise Smedley, Mary Hulse. 

FRONT ROW: Corinne Deverill, Ruth Wallace, Julie Murray, Elizabeth Balfour, 

Joyce Finlay. 

ABSENT: Margaret Cockshutt, Mary Winston, Dorothy Allen, Jean Arthur, Joan Bowers. 


LEFT TO RIGHT: Patricia Cockburn, Tennis; Anne Powell, Tennis; Harriet Morton, 

Tennis; Mary Louise Knoll, Tennis; Sybil Agnew, Badminton; Judy Price, Tennis and 

Badminton; Mary Hulse, Badminton; Jane Matthews, Tennis. 

ABSENT: Nancy Marlowe, Badminton. 


Fraternity Row 

|493 1 


Omega dust off their best 
smiles for the camera in this 
informal shot of members at 
their house, 10 Sussex. 

THE CHRISTMAS TREE was an important fea- 
ture of the Annual Christmas party on De- 
cember 13th, and supplied a festive air. 
Below, members hide the tree. 

THE DIFFICULTIES of a finesse are explained to 
Marg. in this typical noon-hour pastime as Bobbie 
indicates the card to lead. They made their game. 

A mammoth scrip dance started off with 
a bang this year's activities of the Alpha Chi's 
who have always taken an energetic part in 
campus activities since Beta Iota first ap- 
peared on the campus in '31. 

Monday evening "fraternity nites"; a 
Christmas party in the newly decorated 
chapter house; the February Formal at the 

Toronto Hunt Club; and the spring house- 
party were other important social events to 
fill the calendars of thirty-five busy members. 

Post-war fraternity plans with broader 
horizons will come in for discussion at the 
convention to be held in June at the Chateau 
Frontenac Hotel, when Canadian Alpha Chi's 
meet with their American sisters. 



ii&-A r A: r jlirL- - hM 

f t f f fvf t f f t t 



FOURTH ROW: P. B. Heaton, B. G. Turner, Ed. Farncombe, J. R. Beaton, J. A. McClelland, 

J. M. Scott, J. C. Stodgell, I. M. Clark, R. A. Ball, R. A. Daniels, J. W. McLean, 

T. A. Mathews. 

THIRD ROW: R. M. Harrison, F. L. Clement, P. D. Grout, A. K. Stuart, J. H. Ratcliffe, 

G. W. Ecclestone, D. C. Mathews, J. A. Peller, J. F. Mitchell, D. S. Doerr, W. L. Waylett, 

A. O. C. Cole. 

SECOND ROW: J. N. Bartlet, C. D. Boothe, W. G. Beck, G. W. Stock, G. H. Briggs- 

Lawrence, F. S. Large, President; A. A. Bolte, W. J. West, G. E. Hare, G. C. Clarke, 

D. W. Falconer. 

FIRST ROW: T. M. Wade, E. M. Sinclair, J. R. McMurrich, J. R. Evans, J .B. McArthur, 

C. E. Medland, S. W. Livingston, D. J. Wright, N. B. McLeod, G. I. Pringle, R. C. Dowsett 

ABSENT: J. Flintoft, J. G. Robinson. 

Strong Position 

This year Alpha Delta Phi succeeded in 
maintaining its strong position in all phases 
of University life. In the field of interf acuity 
and intercollegiate athletics, this was par- 
ticularly true. Toronto Chapter boys dis- 
tinguished themselves in such things as play- 
ing football, hockey and golf, and partici- 
pating in skiing. 

The Fraternity devoted itself to the seri- 
ous side of university life too, by putting a 
strong emphasis upon scholastic attainment. 

A keen interest was taken in the literary field, 
with results that were most gratifying. 

In addition to the current student body, 
more than twenty graduates and members or 
associate members "in facultate" joined in 
carrying on the general activities of the Fra- 
ternity throughout the year. 

The Chapter indeed completed a most 
successful year and looks forward to a future 
of continued achievement. 




ROW: Eleai 

mr Wolfe, Shirley Wolfson, Ma 
Frankfort, Zelda Friedman. 

tine Fried 

5E< o\i> 



: Lym 

n, Pr 

I Fried, Treasui 
esident; Svbil 
a Blumenthal, 


Zeidel, Sub Dean, 
Rushing Captain , 

THIRD ROW: Mildred Slein. Rulh Florenre, Ruth Selegman 

Lillian Waisberg, Anne Tarantour. 
SECOND ROW: Joan Pullan. Dorolhy Helper, Gloria Goldslein 

Rose Rolenberg. 

FIRST ROW: Marion Davis, Gloria Eisen, Beatrice Rain 

Eleanor Friedman, Sara Edell. 


Cyrel Wilkes, Joy Salutin, 
Lorraine Greenberg, Rulh Weisdorf, 
Anne Levine, Evelyne Okun. 


Adele Bender, Gloria Perlman, 


Rose Tobe, Dorolhy World, 
Helen Firestone, Suzanne Gross, 
Maxine Lichtman. 

Major Contributions 

Knitting sweaters for children in Pales- 
tinian detention camps, "adopting" Lynd- 
iiur-t Lodge and meeting and entertaining 
the boys there (who taught the girls how to 
play cribhage I and supporting the Inter- 
sorority ''Winter Frolic" in aid of displaced 
persons in Europe, were major contributions 
made by Alpha Epsilon Phi last year in 
marking its twentieth birthday on the cam- 

Social activities were not neglected and 
lent added zest to a crowded season, includ- 
ing a hectic Christmas Conclave in Toronto, 
climaxed by a formal dance, a party for the 
pledges, and their party for the actives and 
joint meetings with other sororities and 
fraternities, highlighted by speakers dealing 
with cultural and political subjects. 

Carrying on its tradition of charitable and 
social activities, Alpha Epsilon Phi is looking 
forward to the next twenty years. 



Alpha Kappa Kappa, although a normal students' fraternity complete with the usual shenanigans 
looks more like a business men's club with stuffy-looking shirts standing and sitting all over the 


I 497 | 



TOP ROW: Miss C. L. Azkanasky, J. D. Bailey, M. Corcoran, 

J. H. Crookston. 

MIDDLE ROW: W. M. Eagleson, W. Geisler, N. Kalant, 

Miss D. C. H. Ley. 

BOTTOM ROW: M. R. Rutherford, R. H. Sheppard, W. Weisbrod, 

E. Yendt. 

To Be Worthy 

Alpha Omega Alpha was founded as an 
honour medical society in 1902. The Tor- 
onto chapter was established in 1906. Since 
then the society has endeavoured to promote 
scholastic ability and also to maintain a high 
standard of ethic.-' and character befitting the 
medical profession. 

At a series of meetings papers of current 
medical interest are presented by the under- 
graduate members, and are then discussed 
by the seniors who add their practical knowl- 
edge to the discussion. This arrangement 
proves beneficial to both the undergraduate, 
who gains experience in the field of public 

speaking, and the clinician who exchange 
their views with one another. The good 
attendance at meetings by senior members 
was appreciated by the undergraduates who 
prepared some excellent papers. 

The Society held its Annual Banquet in 
December. The speaker, Mr. R. T. McKenzie 
of the University of British Columbia, pre- 
sented an interesting and timely address 
on the present political situation in Britain. 

The chapter again attempted, through its 
work ,to uphold the motto of Alpha Omega 
Alpha, "To be worthy to serve the suffering". 



; >" ' I - '; 


THIRD ROW: Audrey Hustwitt, Lucy Hopkins, Sheila Robinson, Joyce Doleman, 
Joyce McKennett, President; Shirley Smith, Shirley Code, Alice Acal, Lynn van der Voort, 

Mary Clemes, Phyllis Mann, Ruth Bolsby. 
SECOND ROW: Ruth Caryl, Margaret Ann McKee, Mary Carter, Mary Robinson, 

Joan Ann Groupner, Louise McCreath, Joanne Arrowsmith, Marion Smith. 

FIRST ROW: Mary-Jeanne Robertson, Shirley Riley, Margaret Sumbler, Jean Bowen, 

Jean Ross, Jeanne Darryl, Billy-Lou Purdy. 

ABSENT: Barbara Chisholm, Margaret Ruttiman. 

One of Forty-Four 

A house party the first week-end of term 
and a visit for a Fireside from some of the 
Buffalo alumnae early in October started 
the chapter off on a busy year. Mrs. Vern 
McKinney, the National President, visited the 
chapter for a few days at the end of October 
and in her honour a Panhellenic tea was 
given, to which the presidents and senior 
Panhellenic delegates were invited. After 
each rugby game the fraternity held "open 
house', and the term ended happily with 
the formal Christmas dance. 

The Toronto chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi 
is one of forty-four active chapters, which, 
with sixty-seven alumnae chapters, are situ- 
ated throughout the United States and Can- 
ada. The fraternity, established at the Uni- 

versity of Toronto in 1930, was founded on 
January 2, 1897, at Barnard College, Colum- 
bia University, New York, N.Y. With pride 
the chapter celebrated the fiftieth anniver- 
sary of the fraternity at the Founders' Day 
banquet this year. 

After a very successful rushing season Jo 
Arrowsmith, Ruth Bolsby, Mary Carter, Bar- 
bara Chisolm, Joan Ann Graupner, Louise 
McCreath, Margaret Ann McKee, Jean Pear- 
son, Billy Lou Purdy, Mary Robinson, Mar- 
garet Ruttiman, Jean Sanderson, Marion 
Smith, Ann Taylor, and Pamela Walker were 
pledged into Alpha Omicron Pi. On March 
17 the initiates were welcomed with a gay 
banquet and dance. 


Alpha Gamma 

house are. naturally enough, a lot of 
happy Alpha Gams. They play bridge 
(and kibitz), chat around fireplaces. 
plan parries, sap up knowledge, string 
a line to deluded males and in general 
have a good time. Do it well, don't 


Memories, Memories . . . 

The memorable house party at Helen 
Proudfoot's farm was the first big event 
of a happy and enjoyable year for mem- 
bers of Alpha Phi. Then came the Christ- 
mas season and members worked on 
Christmas stockings for the University 

The rushing period began with teas and 
parties, and finally the new pledges were 
royally entertained at the Initiation Ban- 
quet, arranged by Social Convener, Mar- 
jorie McLeod. The presence of many of 
the alumnae at the Banquet was an added 
pleasure on that occasion. 

The Panhellenic Banquet was the next 
item on tin- Agenda, when Miss Ferguson 
gave an address on the importance of 
scholarship, which inspired those present 
to put forth a greater effort. 

The Initiation Dance was the final fling 
before the examinations, and for the 
graduating members, the last fraternity 
function of their undergraduate years. The 
best of luck is here extended to the gradu- 
ate-, in whatever fields they may direct 
their talents. 




FOURTH ROW: Judy McEruel, Helen Agnes Neilson, Pat Wilson, Jo Davis, Aline Gallagher 
THIRD ROW: Mary West, Edie Rolls, Jane Rathbun, Anne McCarter, Peg Insole, 

Molly Macdonald. 
SECOND ROW: Joan Peat, Joan Rutter, Helen Welsh, Marilyn Duff West, Mary Ritchie, 

Nancy Topp, Sue McFaul. 

FIRST ROW: Peg McKelvey, Ruth MacDonald, Marg Johnston, Marilyn Blair, Penny 

Johnson, Grace Wilson. 

Charitable Aims 

The aims of the Delta Gamma Fraternity 
include not only contributing to university 
life in as large a measure as possible but 
also working on various charitable projects 
in other fields. The Alpha Gamma Chapter 
instituted at the University of Toronto in 
1913 is part of this international organiza- 
tion and works on the same broad scope. 

The Fraternity as a whole has for its pro- 
ject the care of the blind, contributing to 
the support of the Eye Bank in Chicago and 
maintaining a school for blind children of 
pre-school age in California. The Canadian 
Chapter has also actively supported the Can- 
adian National Institute for the Blind. 

In 1917 the Fraternity established a home 
for destitute children in Belgium and after 
the war a permanent orphanage was estab- 
lished with fraternity funds at Manchienne 
which bears the name Delta Gamma Orphan- 

age. It also maintains a Student Loan Fund 
from which loans are made to any deserving 
student who would not otherwise be able to 
complete her college course. 

The Anchor Ball is sponsored annually 
with proceeds donated to charity. In 1946 
a contribution of $800.00 was made to the 
International Student Service. 

Last year the annual Chapter House Party 
was held at Fern Cottage on Lake Couchi- 
ching, and the girls recuperated from exam- 
inations armed with golf clubs, tennis rac- 
quets, playing cards and suntan oil. 

The Delta Gamma Fraternity was founded 
in December, 1873, at the Lewis School, Ox- 
ford, Miss. After thirty-four years on the 
Toronto campus, it has an enthusiastic group 
of active alumnae members whose aim is to 
contribute both as individuals and as a group 
to university life. 



■if v ■ k h v 

BETA SIGMA RHO— Graduating Class— 1946-47 

THIRD ROW: M. Socransky, A. Sharp, P. Grader, D. Jordan, M. Herman, E. Brill, 

B. Cowitz, L. Warren, L. Feigman. 

SECOND ROW: B. Dales, K. Bald, S. Sandler, M. Langer, M. Kash, B. Brooks. 

FIRST ROW: E. Kreiger, M. Stitt, R. Swartz, S. Perlman, S. Jourard. 

INSERT: K. Livingston. 

Friendly Spirit 

"Friendship" is the essence of Beta Sigma Rho, and its spirit of fraternalism, 
mutual help and goodwill is carried out to greet all those with whom it comes 
in contact. 

The past year has been an eventful and successful one, with its full quota 
of parties, "smokers" "stags", conventions, and debates to stimulate intellectual 
and social development. 

To the graduating men is extended the sincere wish that they may benefit 
from the friendly spirit of the fraternity as they pass from undergraduate status 
to alumnus fellowship. For the new men, is the hope that they, in their activity 
and enthusiasm, will carry on and develop that spirit which will help them to 
live amicably with their fellow men, in the great tradition of Beta Sigma Rho. 



BETA SIGMA RHO holds its back-to-the-farm dance with plaid skirts and 
dungarees. Everybody looks rather worked out after a couple of turns 
at the old-time square dances. 

DANCING GOES ON GAILY at BSR, even though the large chap on the 
right looks as if he were having his corns stepped on just once too often 



BETA'S ENJOY THEMSELVES whether singing loud and long as at their annual Christmas party, 
upper; or warming the house with a little jive from Beta-Beat corner. 



IT SEEMS AS IF Friday nite parties, hard time parties, and even 
tea parties have it all over studying. Walt Tronianko's "monkey 
shines" seem to be amusing all concerned in the lower picture. 



chummy lot who enjoy home life. On 
the right, eight of the girls sit looking 
over the family album while the record 
player keeps on playing music. 

BRIDGE GAMES NEVER END at the Tri Delt House. In 
the shot on the left, the dummy doesn't seem too inter- 
ested but the hand's bidder looks plenty worrried as she 
tries to get out of a dangerous squeeze play. 

Rich and Full 

The Canadian Alpha chapter of the Delta 
Delta Delta Fraternity, better known as the 
Tri Delta, was lucky in having a rich, full 
program this year, designed to provide a full 
measure of give and take for all members. 

Among the more serious activities of the 
year were weekly visits by volunteer workers 
to a local teen-age club where they assisted 
in supervising the group. At Christmas all 
active members brought presents and pro- 
vided for a needy family. 

All is not work, however, and the Tri Delts 
had an interesting social calendar, highlighted 
first on November the twenty-third by the 
annual Script Dance at the Royal York, and 
second, on February the twentieth, by a for- 
mal dance in honour of the new pledges. 

Then blustery March, the first robin, and 
the fence around the front of the house 
appeared, serving as grim heralds of spring 
and ensuing exams; Tri Delts settled down 
to a steady diet of books, books and more 















Beverly Meredith 


















Barbara Bolton, 
Bernice Peterson, 
Mary Shiach, Muriel Smart, 
Helen Malcolm, 
Noreen Cornish, 
Jean Manders, 
Jean Cameron. 


Mary McBride, Jan Metcalfe, 
Joyce Conyers, 
Marilyn Meyers, 
Joan Hamilton. 


Mollie Swain, 
Glenna Graham, 
Kathy Pinard, 
Marion Fleming. 


Marnee Duncan 
Phyl McKay 
Evelyn Spracklin 

Pat Robinson 
Jean Sutherland 
Arde Skeeles 
Barb Shield 
Betty Ashbourne 
Elsie Yates 
Merle Luck 




FOURTH ROW: G. J. McMulkin, D. K. Russell, F. W. Hurst, W. M. Kilbourn, H. D. Guthrie, 

J. F. Ballantyne, G. A. Trusler, R. G. R. Lawrence, D. B. Redfern. 
THIRD ROW: W. A. Cobbal, G. B. Cook, W. C. G. Barnes, I. C. Harris, D. B. Robson, 

W. H. Breithaupt, G. L. Robarts, W. F. L. Rathman, W. R. Kingdon. 
SECOND ROW: T. S. Bradfield, J. C. Barber, W. P. Thomson, J. L. H. Harkins, 

G. F. Cameron, T. L. Beckett, G. T. Walsh, L. W. Larkin, G. A. Gow. 

FIRST ROW: A. B. R. Lawrence, J. B. Lawson, W. E. Lawson, A. M. Thomas, 

J. O. Miller, D. M. Pringle, R. R. Walker, W. M. Patterson, J. A. Sarjeant, 

J. W. Duncanson. 

ON FLOOR: W. M. McDougall, J. C. Viets. 

ABSENT: F. S. Grant, F. M. Hall, A. K. Dixon, D. M. Harris, J. E. Guillet. 

Alpha Phi Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity is back to full strength and nor- 
mal peacetime operation. The chapter this 
vcar has an active membership of forty-nine, 
including twenty-nine ex-service men. There 
are also seven graduates of Osgoode Hall and 
four who are members of the staff of the 
university. The nine Dekes who graduate 
llii- year are joining the ranks of a worthy 
alumni which includes many men promin- 
ent in the professions. 

Renovation has brought many improve- 
ment- to the chapter house during the past 
year. The notable of these is the redecora- 
tion of the ''upstairs card room" as a special 
memorial to the nine brothers who were 
killed .luring World War IF: W. R. Breith- 
aupt. R. J. Brennan, D. M. Dickey, C. H. 
Gage, \\ . C. \I. Knowlson, W. C. Middlebro\ 
C. Patterson, C. S. W. Proctor, and D. B. 

Poss. Delta Kappa Epsilon honours these 
men in its memory. 

The sports activities were relatively slack 
this year because of the lack of facilities for 
team practice and especially because of the 
January thaws. However the chapter man- 
aged to muster teams to play squash, hockey, 
and basketball in inter-fraternity competi- 
tion . The active chapter planned to pit their 
hockey team against the alumni team in an 
interesting ice-battle. 

On the Deke social calendar, the most spec- 
tacular event of the year was the Formal, 
complete with floorshow, which was held at 
the Toronto Hunt Club on the last day of 
January. The numerous gay gatherings at 
the chapter house at 80 St. George included 
tea dances after the McGill and the Western 
rugby games, the parents' tea, and the Christ- 
mas party which climaxed the fall term. 



There's always good food and con- 
genial company as the brothers enjoy 
the noon-day meal. 

The critics take a cue from the billiard shark. 

Ross Kingdon and Jim Guillette 

look over the plans for the new 

card room. 



Some of the brothers 
indulge in their usual 
after-lunch political dis- 

ft * c t- 

The Dekes shout the praises of "their own fra-ter-ni-tee." 














A Leader On Campus and Continent 

Since its struggling, idealistic inception at Bethany College in 
Virginia, in 1859, Delta tail Delta has become one of this continent's foremost 

Sixty-seven years after the initial chapter had been established, Delta Tau 
Delta admitted the Delta Theta Chapter on this campus, which had previously 
functioned as a local fraternity organized in 1905 as Psi Delta Psi. Some 280 
members have been enrolled since the granting of the charter on this campus 
in 1926. 

Delta Theta Chapter has always stressed quality in character of its members, 
rather than quantity in numbers. This prime requisite of a Delt has contributed 
to making members leaders on the campus. During the past year, Delts have 
won the University Diving Championship and the Intercollegiate Fencing 
championship. They have directed and acted in productions such as the School 
Nite Revue, Daffydil Nite, and the U. C. Follies. They have played on College 
and University teams, won scholarships, and participated in a host of lesser 
University activities. 

Ninety members were active participants in the second Great War. Four 
members placed their lives on the altar of freedom. 

In the chapter house, life is one of spontaneous gaiety, "bull sessions", and 
serious study. Ping-pong, bridge, and golf tournaments are annual events. 
The number of ski-meets depends on the weather. 

The main social events include the Rugby Parties and the Annual Hard 
Times Party in the Autumn season, an annual Christmas party for under- 
privileged children, and the Delta Tau Delta At-Home in the Spring term, 
when the pressure of studies permits only one large social event, although any 
Saturday night will find a few Delts enjoying "Open House". 

That widespread interest is maintained in the Fraternity, is evidenced in 
the fact that at an international convention of Delta Tau Delta held in Chicago 
last Autumn, attendance records of international conventions of all fraternities 
were broken when over 2,000 Delts were present. 



l- !£r ? XW 

W. Alport, H. Bain, R. Bates, 
G. C. Campbell, W. P. Carrothers. 

W. Carswell, D. C. Cowan, 

J. Cudlip, M. M. Currie, 

W. Dinniwell. 

J. Evans, T. Farley, 

R. W. Fitsgibbons, J. P. Foster, 

W. G. Foster. 

W. T. Foster, J. E. Frenn, D. Frid, 
W. G. Gansler, R. Hart. 

W. R. Houston, H. Hutchison, 

A. Jacobs, T. M. Jacobs, 

C. James. 

G. Lawson, O. Linton, J. Low, 
B. McAndrew, J. MacLean. 

D. McMurtrey, T. Merrit, 

D. Parker, J. Paul, 

A. Pepler. 

G. Pierson, B. Reid, J. Russell, 
R. Sculthorpe. 

A. H. Todd, Sweitzer, 
R, Zimmerman, W. Zimmerman. 



Convention Highlight 

The highlight of the 1946-1947 term was the fraternity convention held 
this year in Toronto for the first time since 1919. It was attended by some 
one hundred and twenty delegates representing sixty chapters from Florida 
to California, from Maine to British Columbia. 

Since the founding of Delta Upsilon in 1834 it has grown to become one of 
the largest fraternities on the continent. At present its sixty chapters include 
seven in Canada. The Toronto chapter, which previously was a local fraternity 
known as Phi Alpha, incorporated itself with Delta Upsilon in 1899. The 
chapter's forty-five members include representatives from all across the 

The return from the services of many of its members has brought new 
spirit to the fraternity. Their broad experience and mature outlook have 
proved to be of great value. To assist these men in readjusting themselves 
to an academic life, the senior brothers have instituted an advisory system 
of studies. 

Delta Upsilon alumni are to be found in prominent positions in the armed 
services, in the diplomatic service, in medicine, law and engineering. The 
fraternity is also well represented on the teaching staff of the University and 
its undergraduate activities. 

In the social field, this year several well-remembered events, discontinued 
since the beginning of the war, were resumed. The traditional McGill-Varsity 
party was a great success, as was the annual Christmas party. The fraternity 
formal and the Hard-Times party were the main attractions of the spring term. 



SECOND HOW: Celia Goodman, I.I W , bursl, Delia Coodn 

Shirle) Fingold, Rulh man. 

FIRST HOW: Roslyn Shaul, Gloria S ,t„. Vice-Preside 

Rulh Gi b.-r . President; Joyce S'einberg, Secretary; 

Doreen Cohen, Treasurer. 

IBSENT: Ru:he!la Kaplan, Alma Berrin. 


SECOND ROW: Sabine Joffe, Mona Eisen, 
Sara Merkur. 

< 1.,,. 

! Magder 

FIRST ROW: Florence Samuels, Selma Fox, 
Evelyn Karp. 


ire I.aski 

ABSENT: Eve Yanofsky. 


THIRD ROW: Selma Green, Selma Tarantour, Eslelle Dick, 

Judith Bernstein, Betty Zippin. 

SECOND ROW: Arlene Wolman, Ellen Wineberg, 

Eleanor Greenberg, Bernire Edelstein. 

FIRST ROW: Betty Smith, Eleanor Sleinhart. 

ABSENT: Mina Brown. 

Zeta Chapter Adds 

Delta Phi Epsilon has had a very extensive 
year with many activities, both on and off 
the campus. Many important additions have 
been made to the Zeta Chapter this year, 
including an apartment, the introduction of 
twelve new pledges anrl the installation of a 

The social activities of the year included 
the annual convention at Montreal at Christ- 
mas, a luncheon for sorority brides and a 
party in honour of the new pledges. 

Besides the social activities, Delta Phi 
Epsilon is active in the educational field In- 

sponsoring a bursary which is awarded to a 
Jewish woman for high standing in an Honor 
Arts Course. 

More activities have also been taken on, 
connected mostly with European Rehabili- 
tation. Among these have been clothing col- 
lections, support of a Belgian War orphan 
and the Mid-Winter Frolic in aid of dis- 
placed persons. Another important feature 
of this year has been the affiliation of Delta 
Phi Epsilon with the Local Pan-Hellenic 



AT GAMMA PHI BETA, all the- 
girls like bridge games, although 
some of them swear by Black- 
woods and others by Culbertson. 
On the whole, however, it doesn't 
make much difference — it's the 
game that counts. 

LUNCHTIME COMES along every day for the 

Gamma Phi girls and all seem to get a lot of talk 

in between the bites of food. 

Necessary Ingredients 

Another enjoyable year of fraternity life 
was again afforded all members of Gamma 
Phi Beta. 

The girls arranged and conducted a large 
number of highly successful parties and 
dances during the year which rounded out 
the more serious aspects of college life in- 
volving lectures, labs, and books. Among 
these was the Founder's Day Banquet. Then, 
at the end of the term, a Christmas party 
was held at the home of Anne Spence, in 
keeping with the spirit of the season. Again, 
at the home of Jo Copeland in Oakville, a 
plaid-shirt party provided a type of informal 
fun enjoyed by all, and, in contrast, there 
was the Crescent Ball, staged at Casa Loma. 
This year ten new members were pledged, 

and the following initiation banquet and 
dance was held at the Toronto Hunt Club. 

Members took a prominent part in campus 
affairs. Marcia Lamont was the first girl 
in the University of Toronto to reach the 
fourth year of Civil Engineering. Joyce 
Sanderson was again president of the Player's 
Guild and Marian Wadsworth was president 
of basketball. The sorority was proud of 
•Sue Gray who last year was presented with 
the Golden Key by the Students' Administra- 
tive Council. 

The congenial atmosphere of noon lunches 
and afternoon bridge games, plus all other 
interests, provided the ingredients for the 
social and intellectual advancements neces- 
sary for a successful college coure. 

[ 517 ] 


-I ( ONI) ROW 

Eva Bras*, Rulh Gurlan 
>r, Effie Creb™. 
, Frances Bernholtz, Preaiden 
Highman, Pledge Mother. 


THIRD ROW: Queenie Sacks, Terry Elkin, Bella Rutman. 

Cloraa Herman, Bernice Greenbaum, Gladys Kagen. 

SECOND ROW: Gilda Stone, Shirley Goodman, Sara Dolgoffe, 

Lillian Schreager, Lorraine Fraibish. 

FIRST ROW: Belle Freeman, Esler Marder, Blanche Silverharl, 

Barbara Weinberg. Pledge President; Dorolhy Pallant. 

SECOND ROW: SyWU Goldberg, Kmh Peck, Sylv 
Marria Noble, Rhoda EiiRlander, Secretary. 
FiaSl ROW: Ida Waldman, Grace Greenbloom, Jean Mallow, 
Beatrice Goldman, Moll) Nadger. 




FIFTH ROW: E. A. Meridith, E. J. M. Huycke, T. H. Birchall, D. W. H. Denton, D. C. Scott, 
R. A. Wilson, I. F. Flemming, P. E. Britton, H. F. Dean, J. M. Holton, C. A. Wilson, 

G. E. B. Daniel, L. A. Sherwood. 
FOURTH ROW: A. C. Scott, H. N. Black, R. V. Le^ueur, G. H. P. Vernon, S. M. Irwin, 
W. G. Dean, T. N. Hayman, J. W. McMahon, P. J. Courian, W. N. Greer, D. M. Saunderson 
THIRD ROW: T. C. Gordon, J. E. Dalrymple, T. M. Moore, R. G. Leckey, G. H. Curtis, 
S. O. Carter, J. A. Calbeck, J. G. Gibson, B. E. Macdonald, J. A. MacDonald, J. B. Gillespie 
SECOND ROW: D. H. Crawford, J B. Matchett, J. K. Gibson, W. J. C. Wright, G. H. F. 

Moore, H. A. Thompson, J. R. Campbell, P. G. Kingsmill, J. S. Farquharson 

FIRST ROW: M. A. Mackenzie, H. S. Monahan, M. D. Arnaud, J. L. Shortly, F. A. Lawson. 

ABSENT: W. A. Woodcock, J. J. Ellis, J. R. H. Anderson. 

House Remodelled 

Lunching on Bloor Street and parties in 
many sections of the city and its suburbs 
highlighted the rushing season of the Kappa 
Alpha Society this year. Sixteen new mem- 
bers were pledged. Despite the remodelling 
of the house, interest ran high in hockey, 
squash and even basketball among many of 
the members. After a year of plasterers, 

bricklayers and plumbers, the members look 
forward to seeing the Kap House completed 
next September, and ready for even better 
years to come. 

The Kappa Alpha Society was founded at 
Union College in 1825, and Alpha of Ontario 
was established at Toronto in 1892. 



















Relax, Rehabilitate 

There has been great variety in the activi- 
ties of the Kappas. The ski week-end at 
Limberlost Lodge was a feature of the ath- 
letic members. Nothing could be better 
than the post-exam house-party, held annual- 
ly at Havington Inn in Muskoka, for relaxa- 
tion and rehabilitation. And the Kappas are 
always ready to Back the Blues with gusto, 
especially on the Western-Varsity week-end. 
The Pink Elephant Club was a highlight of 
the rushing parties, as the Kappas previewed 
Toronto's cocktail bar situation. On the 
serious side the actives packed a Christmas 
box for their adopted Neighbourhood Work- 
ers family. 



o p § rs r> ft 

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* * * 

v.* ..v 'f 

Round Table Knights 

Kappa Rho Tau fraternity, the local chap- 
ter of which was founded in 1924, was origin- 
ally constitutionalized to assimilate as closely 
as possible the conditions of the court of 
King Arthur and his knights. Thus the ritual 
and executive positions were patterned after 
this ideal and the predominant aim was "to 
live in honour, die in honour, and forgetting 
self to serve in the best interests of his frater- 
nity". Originally, the fraternity's title was 
Knights of the Round Table, which yielded 
to the more favoured Greek notation KPT. 

At present, the chapter house is located at 
506 Huron. Unique in that it has no direct 
international affiliation having, however, rep- 
ceptionally well under its present 100% ex- 
enjoys complete "self-rule", functioning ex- 
resentation on other Canadian campi) KPT 
service membership. 

Well represented in the various faculties, 
Kappa Rho Tau has a varied program of 
activities, including "house-league" competi- 
tions, several hobby groups and even an inter- 
national chess fiend. Besides these diver- 
sions, parties and other social functions draw 
wide favorable comment and the stage (sched- 
uled or impromptu) are evidences of real 
fraternal fellowship. 

The annual banquet last March was a 
marked success, eliciting interested inquiries 
and congratulations from numerous geo- 
graphically scattered alumnae. Recuperat- 
ing after the "lean war years", with a pres- 
ent active undergrade membership of 33 and 
a reassuring number of pledges, Kappa Rho 
Tau seems well on its way to the enviable 
position it held a few years ago as one of the 
strongest frats on the campus. 

f 522 


KAPPA RHO TAU. the house of the Knights of 

the Round Table also has a bar complete with 

furnishings, although business hours are only 

during dances. 

ENGINEERS NEVER seem to forget that they are 
going to school. Even at this KRT dance, the old 
slide rule comes out for a bit of work. However, 
the two girls don't look any too happy about it. 

KRT men think there is nothing that can beat a 

get-together around the piano with a couple of 

bottles to help along with the singing. 

ALTHOUGH THIS is not our old friend Harry from 

Washington, the lassie on the piano top looks 

enough like Lauren Bacall for our money. Any 

fool can see it's Valentine's Day. 



"108" Marks Return 

The Annual Dance which climaxed 
Kappa Sigma's social activities for the 
year, marked the return of formal dances 
to "108". Its great success was due in 
no small measure to the Arabian theme so 
well carried out in the decorations. 
Among the many other functions were 
the Monday night "after-meeting" parties 
with girls' fraternities, the Christmas 
party with supper at the Diet Kitchen, 
and the Annual Banquet at the World 
Cruise Restaurant. One of the most in- 
teresting events was the week-end visit 
of the Cornell chapter of Kappa Sigma. 
With this well-rounded social programme, 
life was by no means dull for this year's 
chapter, the largest in its history. 


The Kappa Sigma chapter house at 108 
St. George is almost always the setting 
for brotherly sociability. There are always 
members ready for a game of pool and 
there are several experts willing to demon- 
strate their skill in the science of the 
game. After the noon meal Kappa Sigs 
usually take life easy before venturing 
forth to afternoon lectures. Some like to 
catch up on the news or look through a 
magazine; others prefer to relax and talk 
things over. But how can they with some- 
one forever thumping away on the piano 
to accompany the throaty warbling of a 
group of the Kappa Sigs chanting their 
fraternity songs. 




BACK ROW: H. L. Murray, R. W. Dodds, G. A. Morris, H. C. Andreae, A. H. M. Stevens, 

R. W. McDowell, J. E. Allan, J. H. McGivney. 
MIDDLE ROW: J. S. Simpkins, R. J. Shillabeer, R. B. Ferguson, J. R. Kerby, K. Campbell, 

R. A. Popham, R. B. Spence. 

FRONT ROW: W. A. Kerby, C. M. Weicker, G. J. Day, T. B. Russell, A. V. Sainsbury, 

R. G. Ness, D. S. Weicker, D. A. Macintyre. 

ABSENT: J. G. Eayrs, P. E. Baker, A. E. Fleming, D. T. Sloane. 

International Convention 

The Toronto Chapter was host to the 113 
other chapters of Lambda Chi Alpha at the 
International Convention held at Toronto 
for the second time in nine years. Doubly 
honoured, the Toronto Chapter's W. K. Gibb 
was elected General Secretary of the National 
Executive, and was also awarded the Frater- 
nity's Award of Merit for his twenty years' 
service as Alumnus Advisor to the local 

The Fall season was weekly glorified by 
post-rugby Tea Dances at the House, attend- 
ed frequently by many guests from various 
Universities. The year's social highlights in- 
cluded the Initiation Banquet, a very fine 
Christmas Partv at the House, and the an- 

nual Formal, held again at the Toronto Hunt 

Fraternity Row's common considerations 
of an expansion program have a prominent 
place in the deliberations of Lambda Chi 
Alpha, as has also the decision concerning 
the erection of a suitable memorial to those 
members who were killed during the War. 
These and many other improvements are 
being planned by the Chapter as a whole. 

With an ever growing list of new members, 
many differing in age by twelve years, ami 
a new Alumnus Advisor, Philip W. Benson, 
much is expected in strengthening Fraternal 
bonds between Alumni and Undergraduates. 



VERSATION appear to be 
entirely satisfactory, judg- 
ing from the atmosphere 
of good cheer which 
seems to reign here. 

THE MORE THEY get to- 
gether, the more cards 
they play — and what's 
friendlier than an hour 
like this when it's all in 
fun. That plaid tie seems 
to attract the camera- — 
made all three pictures. 



R. D. H. Former 
J. E. Boone 
I. D. Horan 
D. H. Smith 
D. W. Storey 

J. B. Wynne 
D. S. Borland 
R. J. Cardwell 
W. G. Grant 
■W. K. Hobbs 

H. W. Keller 
P. W. Lapp 
P. E. MacDonald 
D. H. Forman 
W. L. Shantz 

J. W. Evans 
C. G. Hill 
E. M. Loney 
E. A. McCulloch 
"W. B. McGuire 

D. N. McLeod 
R. C. Ross 

R. W. Rutherf. 

E. H. Simmons 
G. W. Cates 



Key Word at Nu Sig 

Reconstruction was the key-word at Nu 
Sigma Nu this year! Great structural changes 
(the house made fireproof, and the ground 
floor entirely redecorated) were made pos- 
sible by the joint efforts of the active chapter 
and the graduates. These and other improve- 
ments, merited any inconvenience they might 
have caused in daily living, in the transi- 
tional period! 

W. A. Beverly, M. C. Dobbin, G. A. Duthie, 
G. L. Hadley, R. E. Johnston, R. K. Miller, 
L. H. Mullen, W. Rolland, and R. Williamson 
were the new pledges this year. An addi- 
tional strain was imposed upon the brothers 
when two years were started in Medicine, 
necessitating two initiations last Fall! Never- 
theless, they were jobs well done. 

The Fraternity's two important social 
events of the year are the Annual Formal 

Dance, which was successfully held at the 
Toronto Hunt Club, and the Annual Banquet. 
Throughout the year, many informal parties, 
several of them run by the pledges, were 
held at the house. 

A former custom of inviting two or three 
graduates to dinner once a week was revived, 
which members and graduates alike enjoyed. 

At the annual elections, R. C. Ross was 
elected President; E. G. Cross, Vice-Presi- 
dent; E. A. McCulloch, Secretary; K. C. 
Soper, Treasurer; D. M. Forman, Historian; 
and W. G. Grant, Custodian. 




Eventful Year 

With some of its members contributing to 
the executive offices in both the Faculty of 
Medicine and in the University, Phi Chi has 
completed another eventful year. The high- 
est executive office, President of the S.A.C., 
was filled by J. E. McBirnie, who was also 
President of the Medical Society. J. W. 
Hazlett was President of the Medical Athletic 
Association, and S. L. Vanderwater, President 
of the Graduating Year. 

A lecture and a demonstration of the work 
being done by the Institute of Aviation Medi- 
cine, arranged by two of the alumni, G. Man- 
ning and W. Kerr: and a talk and movie on 

Plastic Surgery by Dr. Campbell, highlighted 
several key lectures which members and 
pledges this year had an opportunity of 

It was with great pride that the Fraternity 
saw the appointment of F. Bien as Professor 
of Medicine at the University of Western 

The many social events of the year indi- 
cate that the social, as well as the scholastic 
side of university training, was well develop- 
ed by Phi Chi in this, a very successful 






A picture panorama reveals the scope of 
activity at Phi Chi medical fraternity. At 
top left, we have the members of the year's 
graduating class. Other pictures show a toast 
to the future, offered in the chapter room at 
the Med's At-Home; a group of seniors in- 
dulging in the perennial favorite, bridge; a 
future medico over his Mic'; and a group of 
pledges dressed for a parade through Toronto 




G. I. Bernstein 
M. Bernstein 
S. Biback 


J. Mayer 

A. Rapaport 

A. Reingold 


H. Rockman 


M. Shafran 

D. Shaul 

B. Schwartz 
M. Schulman 
J. Sklar 


S. Traub 

M. B. Weinberg 

W. Weisbrod 

G. Weisbrod 




M. Wolfish 

J. Zeldin 



PHI DELTA EPSILON. the Medsmen's fraternity 

goes in for poker games in a big way, although 

occasionally the card table gets pushed aside 

for a bit of dancing. 

High Ideals 

Sponsoring scholarship and the highest 
medical ideals has been the constant purpose 
of Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity since 
the Alpha Sigma Chapter was first establish- 
ed on the University of Toronto campus, 
twenty-three years ago. 

This year's graduating doctors, by their 
conscientious and successful efforts, have 
maintained the consistently high standards. 
Senior men give monthly tutorials to the jun- 

ior years, while graduates give freely of their 
time in aiding the men in the clinical years. 

A partcularly happy function this year for 
the fraternity, both graduate club and under- 
graduate chapter, has been the welcoming 
back of many of its ex-servicemen. 

Social life is not neglected, and the chap- 
ter presents a varied program throughout 
the year. 




FOURTH ROW: E. W. Wheatley, C. Taylor, J. A. Long, H. J. Waite, T. J. Wilkins. 
THIRD ROW: R. G. McNab, R. E. Martyn, R. G. Burt, P. G. Ashmore, J. T. Glenn, 

H. R. Cross, R. J. Wilson, D. M. Martyn. 
SECOND ROW: D. P. Thomas, B. B. Rogers, J. W. Moorby, W. A. Talbot, D. C. Johnston, 

J. C. Cringan, G. S. Collins, P. B. Waite. 
FIRST ROW: G. C. Russell, T. H. Franssi, A. D. Small, W. R. Thomas, President; 

J. C. McDonald, G. H. Tucker, A. T. Cringan, P. M. Heywood. 

ABSENT: D. R. Pepper, R. B. Wilson, D. H. Harron, P. A. Turnbull, L. A. Rodgers, 

E. C. W. Clare. 

Fiddley-Thetes Forge 

The Phi Delts up on 143 Bloor jorged 
ahead this year with a record crop of 35 
members and two pledges in the fold. It has 
been a good year indeed. 

Situated in a very strategic location among 
Vic women residences, Phi's are never in 
any trouble about dates — in fact it might be 
said that dates were troubling them, the ratio 
of women to Phi's being about eight to one 
in that vicinity. However, with an education 
in view the boys shut their eyes to the goings- 
on about them and try to attend to the more 
serious aspects of academic life. 

Phi Delts have shown their laurels on the 
campus both scholastically and athletically, 
with many brothers active in both literary 
and athletic pursuits. The old maxim "work 
hard and play hard" is not forgotten, and 
the result is an impressive array of dances 

and parties held throughout the year. A Phi 
Delt party is definitely the best of its kind. 
Ask anybody who's been to one. 

The main social activities centred around 
the Xmas Banquet and Dance, a sleigh ride 
party which the inclement elements forced 
into a house dance, and the Annual Formal 
Dance held at the Toronto Hunt Club. These 
activities are definitely in line with the Phi 
Delt policy of a well-balanced curriculum 
of work and play. 

This year, Phi's are active in promoting 
the Inter-Fraternity Council as a better 
means of co-operating with other frats and 
the university as a whole. In this Phi Delta 
Theta is striving to uphold and maintain its 
main objectives — good fellowship and the 
cultivation of sound learning. 



ENTERTAINMENT IS provided for Phi 
Delts and their girls at the Christmas 
party. Despite crammed quarters, every- 
one seems to be having a line time. 

ON THE RIGHT. FOUR Phi Delts give 
out with a sentimental ballad for the 
girls from the Tri Delt house. Directly 
below. Freshman Doug Thomas throws 
on a few blankets and calls himself 
Santa Claus at the Christmas Banquet. 



9 9 'af 1 

*^ £i ?s A ^ .-*> 

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^.;a j4/^La. 









PHI GAMMA DELTA lines up with tails 
and formats for a wee picture of the 
house's formal dance. Everybody looks 
happy but then, all groups look happy 
at a formal dance. 

LESS FORMAL is the picture on the 
right of the Hawaiian dancers complete 
with long grass skirts. Below are some 
of the dancers at a couple of Phi Gam's 



Grouped in an informal discussion of "Terry and the Pirates" (just to prove that the 
strip also has male fans) are Paul Barber, Bill Burton. Art Lancaster, George Barlow 
and Reg. Edwards. This was probably taken in the days before Steve Canyon. 

The "93" Composite 

Since 1895 when it started on the campus 
Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity has represented 
all faculties and colleges . . . This year the 30 
actives and six pledges form a composite pic- 
ture of University Life from Queen's Park 
to Ajax . . . This year a number of the 
brothers achieved prominence on the U.C. 
Rugby scene. Brother Jack Mackenzie as 
Athletic Director for U.C. sparked the sports 

Saturday Night parties play an important 
part in the life of a Phi Kap. These parties 
generally take the form of an open house. 

The larger social events of this past year 
were the Christmas and New Year's parties. 
The Formal held on March 7 was an out- 
standing event of the year. Other Saturday 
night have been spent in bowling parties, a 
bridge tournament and a skating party. Sun- 
dry other events such as stags and the well 
known initiation round out the year. These 
Saturday night have spread the hospitality of 
93 St. George St. along "fraternity row". Its 
members as they graduate take memories of 
enjoyable associations and lasting friendships 
with them. 



savage breast is this shot of a vocal 
rendition (render meaning to tear apart). 
With Gord Farguharson on the piano 
and Don Livingstone on drums the rest 
of the group chime in on the words of 
one of the favourite songs. This scene 
is duplicated on most Saturday after- 

IN 93 ST. GEORGE as in most other 
houses bridge is an important activity, 
lack Mackenzie gloats as his partner's 
finesse passes Mart Livingstone and 
Paul Barber successfully. 

LUNCH AT 1:10 every day provides the 
brothers a chance to get together daily 
to check up on class assignments and 
other sundry curricular and non-cur 
ricular events. 




FOURTH ROW: L. F. Block, J. G. Hamilton, R. J. Hunter, H. W. Wigston, R. E. Wigston, 
R. E. Warriner, W. McDonald, W. Roche, D. Sillers. 

THIRD ROW: J. G. Sheridan, A. C. Jones, J. A. TVIacFarlane, C. R. Rain, W. M. Richardson, 
R. J. Scholefield, R. Scott, W. J. B. Walman, J. C. Campbell. 

SECOND ROW: L. B. Groom, R. Brown, W. M. Rowe, J. G. Rooney, G. E. Lee 
J. L. Lafrenniere, F. A Wells, W. R. Esau, G. Telford, P. E. Gaudet. 

FIRST ROW: J. L. Shaeferm, H. A. Nicholson, Scribe; C. W. Bobier, Chaplain; M. J. Bauer, 

Exchequer; C. N. Church, Chancellor; W. R. Batting, Vice-Chancellor; J. G. Rowand, 

Guard; R. Thomson, W. Bryans. 

ABSENT: J. R. Rixson. 

To Advance Optometry 

The primary aim of the professional op- 
tometrical Fraternity, Phi Theta Upsilon, is 
the advancement of optometry as a profes- 
sion. The members are proud of this serious 
endeavour, and feel that the Fraternity, 
which is international, characterizes the best 
in fraternity life. 

Gamma Chapter, which received its char- 
ter in 1934, functioned on a relatively small 
scale until December 1939 when the chap- 
ter house was opened, which event marked 
a mile-tone in the Fraternity's history. 

Today, Phi Theta boasts sixty-five active 
members, and twice as many graduate mem- 
bers. The latter are filling high executive 
positions in the various provincial Optorne- 
trical associations. 

Throughout the past year, the active mem- 
bers enjoyed various stag rushing parties. 
The annual banquet in January was a big 
event, when many out-of-town members were 
present. The Valentine formal, which was 
a signal success, was perhaps the high point 
of social activities for the vear. 



The Arrow and the Chain 

"Ma, I ivant to go Pi Phi 
They're the girls who have the fun, 
They fed me cake and gave me punch 
Said I could go there every day for 
lunch . . ." 

So sang the Pi Phi's fifteen pledges 
when rushing was through and they became 
Pi Phi's at last. Pi Phi's fun in the past 
year included their Christmas party with 
the Zeta Psi Fraternity, the formal early 
in February, the ski week-end, and then 
the house party in May to recover from 

Pi Phi's are proud to have girls who 
actively serve on executives and in the 
Player's Guild, and "literary" members 
who are learning about journalism by- 
working on The Varsity. 

They also have a serious side. This year 
they won the Panhellenic Scholarship cup. 
and they helped to support the fraternity 
Settlement School and educational work 
in Tennessee. 

Put all these activities together and no 
wonder freshie's say: 

"Ma, I want to go Pi Phi, 
If I don't join it's a shame. 
For Vve fallen in love with the wine 

and the blue 
And the Arrow and the Chain." 




FOURTH ROW: R. Smithens, E. Gruson, D. Raznick, G. Weinberg, M. Brown, M. Sussman, 

H. Nashman, R. Rosenberg, M. Tanz, B. Loftus, S. Rudolph, B. Brown. 
THIRD ROW: S. Fagan, A. Rakoff, S. Klebenoff, S. Bossin, M. Yolles, M. Gruson, S. Kert, 

N. Fremes, H. Kaplan, L. Simpson, M. Swartz, M. Rotenberg, C. Yolles. 
SECOND ROW: B. Allen, B. Shacter, M. Landsberg, T. Glazier, D. Segel, V. Rice, 
A. Cooper, J. Granovsky, E. Markson, G. Zuckerman, S. Kofman, M. Steinberg, M. Brodey, 

M. Cainer, A. Lewis. 
FIRST ROW: M. Pullan, L. Caplan, M. Benny, S. Greben, First Year Rep.; M. Yolles, Sec.; 
M. Fremes, Vice-Pres.; S. Paikin, Pres.; J. Fine, Treas.; H. Mayzell, Marshal; H. Kohl, 

W. Brodey, B. Wilkes, L. Ginsler, N. Levinne, Chapter Supervisor. 
ABSENT: L. Bochner, H. Horwich, J. Kline, G. Rosenfeld, E. Rotenberg, L. Zerker, S. Sigal. 

Fraternal Centre 

As in every fraternity, the chapter house 
is the centre of all its activities. It is here 
that fraternal contacts grow into strong bonds 
of brotherhood. Each day thirty or forty 
brothers gather to have lunch and talk over 
the events of the day. Saturday night is "date 
night" at the Pi Lam house, while Friday 
i- usually a stag night. The f rater drops 
down to the house where he finds his brothers 
sprawled about discussing those things which 
concern university men. These bull sessions 
usually take one back to earlier fraternity 
day- with anecdotes beginning "I remember 
when . . ." 

Often the members gather there for a 
cultural evening. Men, prominent in various 

fields of endeavour speak on pertinent topics 
and answer the avid questions of the assem- 
bled men. Those interested in classical music 
group themselves about one of the commun- 
ity's better musicians on occasion, or spend 
an evening listening to classical records from 
the fraternity's large collection. 

The most important activity in the house 
is the fraternity meeting, held regularly in 
the house on Sunday evenings. Here the 
plans are made which ensure maximum en- 
joyment for all the members. Such institu- 
tions as these become a part of the fratern- 
ity's tradition and help to enrich and deepen 
the lives of its members. 





t . t n * t . 1 1 if 
t t t if f ft t 

t *tv t 



FOURTH ROW: J. Templeton, L. Woodruff, J. Irwin, D. Scott, R. Snelgrove, S. Robertson, 

R. Gilchrist, K. McMillan, S. Dinsdale, K. Howie. 
THIRD ROW: J. Gilroy, D. Teskey, J. O'Brien, R. Charton, D. Francis, J. DesLawiers, 

B. Snow, B. MacLean, G. Osbaldeston, J. Bowie. 

SECOND ROW: P. Wright, H. Coons, J. Austin, D. McCallum, J. Osbaldeston, President; 

J. Halpenny, T. Hanley, H. Logan, Wm. Smallman. 

FIRST ROW: A. Watson, Wm. DesLawiers, R. Jones, R. Dickson, S. Brackenbury, 

T. Parkinson. 

Varied Programme 

The members of Psi Upsilon Fraternity 
have this year participated in an active and 
varied programme of sports as well as liter- 
ary and social activities. 

< »n the sports calendar several of the 
brothers have distinguished themselves. Al 
Marshal] twice broke the inter-collegiate 
breast stroke record, and was elected to the 
University Athletic Board. Jim O'Brien won 
the inter-collegiate "220'" and played rugby 
this fall with the Toronto Argonauts. The 

hard-hitting Vic football team which cop- 
ped the Mulock Cup this year included Jim 
Austin and Al Watson. Herb Coons played 
football with the S.P.S. I team and Don 
Frances was a member of both the first 
hockey and the first football teams of S.P.S. 

In (he literary field Psi U. was represented 
by Don Scott as News Editor of the Varsity, 
and hv Pete Wright as contributor to the 
School of Law Review. 



Within the fraternity activity has also been 
at a peak. The hockey team was in the play- 
offs for the inter-fraternity championship; 
the debaters made themselves heard. Nor 
has social life been neglectd, for in addition 
to the Saturday evening parties, the Spring 
Formal held at the Toronto Hunt Club high- 
lighted the season. On the scholastic side, 
Norm Rosewarne, Jim Templeton and Don 
Frances deserve mention for their first class 

Student life is enriched by associations 
both within the university and within the 
fraternity. The Ps U.'s, especially their 
graduating members, cherish these benefits. 




'Mk ■>/ 



*\* ^ iM^LlM 

GOING HOME. BUT the lure of 
fra Shopsowitz' camera called 
several couples back for one last 
reminder of the "Best Pledge 
Show Ever". Sam Aaron (right) 
thrusts a classical glass chin for- 
ward while Norm Kerbel (centre, 
left and rgiht) blocks three fraters 
and their dates from view. 

RORITY. SAM'S council and 
educational committee welcome 
the executive of Iota Alpha Pi 
sorority at the conclusion of a 
forum discussion. 

of Toronto campus for 27 years, 
SAM pledged the largest class in 
its history this past year. Here 
are shown some of the fraters 
with their girls. 



SAM PLEDGES SMILE confidently 
in anticipation of such things as 
initiation, and the matter at 
hand, their pledge show. UC 
Follies' Milo Litnavel, Harvey 
Applebaum is seen stripped for 

ly, on the Little Mermaid (right 
background) the pledges loosen 
their larynxes on "Our Frat", the 
pledge show's finale. 

press enthusiasm and reveal row 
after row of teeth, prior Goodie 
Garfunkel and Al Cole vie for 
Irium honours, in front. 

,i*f "" i'-'"- * . 


'■^B* * jw9r ft 

i wtl 




tf. 1 % 







w. Mcdonald 







Silver Signpost 

Beta Omega Chapter of Sigma Chi this 
year celebrated its 25th anniversary on the 
Toronto campus. Since the fraternity was 
installed here it has known a quarter of a 
century of successful and constructive exist- 

The grand old practice of holding a Christ- 
mas party for under privileged children was 
renewed. On the afternoon of December 22 
twenty-four children gathered at the chapter 
house to enjoy games, movies, and a magi- 
cian. Later they feasted on turkey with all 
the trimmings. The climax of the very suc- 
cessful party came when St. Nick himself 
dropped in, loaded down with toys and can- 
dies for the children. The actives derived a 
glow of real Christmas spirit from the party, 
and it is to be hoped that other fraternities 
will take up the practice of sharing their 

The big social event of the year was the 
annual formal dance, held this year at the 
Argonaut Rowing Club. A large attendance 
contributed greatly to the general enjoy- 

With the revival of the Inter Fraternity 
Council this year, Sigma Chis are proud of 
Murray Weaver who started the ball rolling 
and who spent much valuable time getting 
the council organized. As a result the mem- 
bers have been able to meet many other fra- 
ternity men across the meeting table, at 
social gatherings and in athletic activities. 

Beta Omega has an active chapter number- 
ing thirty-eight with four pledges and three 
inactive brothers at Ajax who will become 
aotive next year. It is hoped that by 1948 
the active chapter will number approximately 
fifty members. 



Rebuilding and Dedication 

This year has been one of much progress, 
of rebuilding to pre-war standards. Per- 
haps the most important and solemn event 
that took place at 144 St. George Street, was 
the dedication of a memorial plaque to the 
seven brothers killed in the recent war. The 
service was conducted by Bishop A. R. Bev- 
erley, followed by a brief address by Dr. 
Sidney Smith. 

Through the co-operation of many of the 
graduate brothers a great deal has been 
done to rejuvenate and redecorate the house. 
This has resulted in the many successful par- 
ties and after-football tea dances that went 
to make up the most outstanding year the 
fraternity has enjoyed since long before the 



PRESIDENT SMITH enjoys tea and an 
informal chat as much as anyone as is 
shown in top left. And speaking of 
pleasure, a new high was reached in 
the party shown to the right. Clothes 
ran the gamut from plaid shirts to bow 

• If 1 

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H^ta>^k_Uflttl^U^-^JfarifeL - -t± "• dflfl 


FOURTH ROW: J. R. Frankish, R. M. Read, A. S. Hamilton, R. E. Holland, R. R. Horkins. 

THIRD ROW: J. F. Howard, B. R. Bennett, J. P. Chipman, H. C. Porter, W. J. E. Beverley, 

J. W. Saylor, G. E. Munro. 

SECOND ROW: E. L. Harvey, J. Knowles, L. W. Greeniaus, R. G. Brooke, 

J. H. McMulkin, T. C. W. Little, R. T. D. Graham, A. P. Jones. 

FIRST ROW: M. J. Hunter, W. E. Horkins, H. B. Lawton, P. B. Smith, President: 

R. B. Houston, G. E. Whitely, T. G. Mclnnis. 

ABSENT: R. W. Meeke. 




13m ' % *&* 


D. L. Anderson 
A. G. Andrews 

E. G. Bilkey 
E. R. Bilkey 

M. C. Brown 
H. C. Bugden 
G. E. Burgman 
J. M. Carefoot 
J. G. Clark 

L. E. Downey 
W. J. Dunn 
H. A. Ferguson 
D. E. Gifford 
J. E. Graff 

J. A. Guest 
B. W. Herod 
V. A. Herron 
R. A. Hugill 
R. S. Knight 

D. A. Martin 
W. R. Moore 
G. T. Milne 
R. W. Mulvin 
J. B. Oldfield 

D. B. Palmer 
H. C. Parrot 
J. A. Reid 
H. F. Stevens 
T. Vandemark 



"Zip"-i-dee Dents 

A most successful year of fun and friendship has been enjoyed by Oniicron 
Chapter of Xi Psi Phi dental fraternity at their chapter house at 115 Madison 
Avenue. The chapter has been located here since 1921, and is one of the 
oldest fraternities on the campus. It was established by a group of dental 
undergraduates at the Royal College of Dental Surgeons in 1899. Omicron is 
is the only Canadian chapter of the Xi Psi Phi Fraternity which was founded 
at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, on February 8, 1889. 

At the peak of a gay round of social events was the annual At-Home, which 
was held, as it was last year, at the Toronto Hunt Club. Other activities included 
a gala Christmas party, a Dental Nurses' party, banquets, alumni teas, and the 
numerous informal Saturday night parties. 

On the athletic front, a creditable basketball team was organized. In 
keeping with the dental aspect of the fraternity, a series of clinics were 
presented to the Zips during the course of the year. 

Gratifying results rewarded the great effort expended to renovate the 
house. One of the most popular additions to the house is the communication 
system which was developed by one of the twelve men initiated into the 
fraternity in the fall term. 

The brothers in the final year are members of a class which is the last 
to take the accelerated war-time course, and which will be the first class 
since 1939 not to begin their practice in the Dental Corps. Upon reversion to a 
regular academic timetable, similar for all its members, the chapter is looking 
forward to an even more active year in 1948. 


Acta Victoriana 


Aeronautical Club 


Ajax Division 




Annesley Student Government Association 


Applied Science and Engineering, 
Faculty of 


Aeronautical Club 


Ajax Division 


Architectural Club 




Athletic Association 


Athletic Teams 




Bronze "S" Holder 


Ceramic Club 


Civil Club 


Dean's Message 


Debates Club 


Electrical Club 


Engineering and Business Club 


Engineering Physics Club 


Engineering Society 


Fourth Year Executive 


Industrial Chemical Club 


Mechanical Club 


Mining and Metallurgical Club 


Permanent Executive 


Phene Memorial Trophy 


School At-Home 


School Dinner 


School Nite 


Toike Oike 


Transactions and Year Book 


Architectural Club 


Arms and The Man 


Arts Ball, U.C. 


Arts and Letters Clubs 


Trinity College 



Band, The University of Toronto 311 

Biology Club 326 

Bob, The Vic 296 

Business Administration . 252 

Athletic Teams 462 

Executive, Junior 253 

Executive, Senior 253 

to the Graduating Class 252 


Campus Co-op 

Campus Pageant 


Canadian Officers Training Corps 

Ceramic Club 

Chemistry Club 

Christmas Tableaux 

Civil Club 

Clubs and Organizations 

Commerce and Finance 
Commerce Club 
Message to the Graduating Class 


Daffydil Nite 














Two Heads are Better . . . 

especially today! 

To succeed in these tough, com- 
petitive years, you need more than 
training, more than courage and 
determination. Success demands 
that you plan your personal and 
business life. For only careful 
planning will enable you to reap 
maximum benefits from your efforts 
and to take full advantage of every 

Here, a sound financial counsellor 
will prove an invaluable ally. And 
you'll find this very ally in the 
manager of your nearest B of M 

Drop in and talk over your prob- 
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be glad to put his extensive business 
knowledge and experience to work 
for you. 

Bank or Montreal 

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tOt MIlllOH aUADIUi 









Dentistry, Faculty of 184 

Athletic Association 454 

Athletic Teams 457 

Biographies 186 

Campus Life 283 

Dean's Message 184 

Dentantics 291 

"D" Winners 456 

Hya Yaka 364 

Students' Parliament 185 

Dental Nursing 192 

Biographies 192 

Drama Festival 304 

Dramatics (see Music and Drama) 


East House 380 

Electrical Club 315 

Emmanuel College 


Athletic Association 




Principal's Message 


Student Society 


Engineering and Business Club 


Engineering Physics Club 


Engineering Society 



Faculty Organizations (see individual 


Follies, the U.C. 


Forestry, Faculty of 


Athletic Teams 




Dean's Message 


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service embracing every 
branch of fine printing 

garden city press co-operative 

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Alpha Chi Omega 


Alpha Delta Phi 


Alpha Epsilon Phi 


Alpha Gamma Delta 


Alpha Kappa Kappa 



Alpha Omicron Pi 


Alpha Phi 


Beta Sigma Rho 


Beta Theta Pi 


Delta Delta Delta 


Delta Gamma 


Delta Kappa Epsilon 


Delta Phi Epsilon 


Delta Upsilon 


Gamma Phi Beta 


Iota Alpha Pi 


Kappa Alpha 519 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 520 

Kappa Rho Tau 522 

Kappa Sigma 524 

Lambda Chi Alpha 526 

Nu Sigma Nu 528 

Phi Chi 530 

Phi Delta Epsilon 532 

Phi Delta Theta 534 

Phi Gamma Delta 536 

Phi Kappa Sigma 538 

Phi Theta Upsilon 540 

Pi Beta Phi 541 

Pi Lambda Phi .542 

Psi Upsilon 544 

Sigma Alpha Mu 546 

Sigma Chi .... 548 

Theta Delta Chi 550 

Xi Psi Phi 552 

Hearty Congratulations 


Best Wishes 
to 1947 Graduates 




TZ" NOWLEDGE imposes responsibilities. At least we 
have found it so in our chosen field, the manufacture 
and distribution of electrical apparatus. Knowledge is 
the goad that never lets us stop at the barrier of ignorance 
or half truth. Knowledge is the torch that lights the way 
to greater accomplishments. Its responsibility is not a 
burden. Though a task-master, knowledge brings a joy 
which only comes with the inner satisfaction of a job 
well done. 

Through the years Northern Electric 
has provided opportunities for many 
university graduates. Today oppor- 
tunities are greater than ever. 

Hortherti Electric 



French Clubs 

University College 327 

Victoria College 329 


Geology Club 325 

Glee Club, Medicine 301 

Glee Club, Nursing 255 


Hart House 339 

Hillel 375 

Holwood House 383 

Hya Yaka 364 


Industrial Chemical Club 318 

Institutional Management 244 

Biographies 246 

Executive 245 

Message to the Graduating Class 244 

Intercollegiate Athletics 390 
(see also Men's Athletics, Women's 

International Students Club 337 

International Student Service 273 

Intramural Athletics 416 
(see also individual faculties) 

Intramural Athletic Association 417 


Knox College 128 

Association 129 

Athletic Teams 440 

Biographies 130 

Campus Life 282 

Principal's Message 128 

Residence 129 


Law Club 335 

Loretto College 

Athletic Teams 486 

Biographies (see St. Michael's College) 116 

Debating Society 355 

House Committee 387 

Students' Administrative Council 113 

Sodality 115 


M. and P. Society 324 

Mechanical Club 321 

Medical Journal 365 

Medicine, Faculty of 143 

Athletic Association 442 

Athletic Stick 443 

Athletic Teams 444 

Biographies 146 

CA.M.S.1 336 

Daffydil Nite 294 

Dean's Message . 143 

Glee Club 301 

Medical Journal 365 

Medical Society 144 

Women's Undergraduate Society 145 

Men's Athletics 391 

Athletic Directorate 415 

Faculty Teams (see individual faculties) 

Intercollegiate Championships 391 

Intercollegiate Teams 392 

Intramural Athletic Association 417 

Intramural Championships 416 

T. A. Reed Trophy 416 

"T" Holders 414 

Mikado, The 300 

Mining and Metallurgical Club 319 


Modern History Club 329 

Moot Court 335 

Music Club, Victoria 300 

Music and Drama 291 


Newman Club 370 

North House ■ 381 

Nursing, Dental (see Dental Nursing) 

Nursing, School of 254 

Basketball Team 255 

Biographies 256 

Campus Life 284 

Executive 255 

Glee Club 255 

Message to the Graduating Class 254 

Occupational Therapy 224 

Biographies 226 

Message to the Graduating Class 224 

Undergraduate Association 225 

Orchestra, University Symphony 302 

Pass Arts Club, Victoria 


Pharmacy, Ontario College of 


Athletic Teams 




Dean's Message 




Philosophical Society 








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Physical and Health Education 258 

Biographies 260 

Campus Life 264 

Executive 259 

Men's Teams 424 

President's Message 258 

U.C.-P.H.E. Women's Athletic Association 470 

Women's Teams 475 

Physical Therapy 239 

Biographies 240 

Message to the Graduating Class 239 

Players' Guild, U.C 306 

President Smith's Message 9 

Publications 356 


Religion 369 

Residences 377 

St. Hilda's College 
Athletic Association 
Athletic Teams 

Biographies (see Trinity College) 
College Meeting 
Literary Society 

St. Joseph's College 

Athletic Teams 

Biographies (see St. Michael's College) 

Debating Society 

House Committee 


Students' Administrative Council 

St. Michael's College 

(see also Loretto, St. Joseph's) 

Athletic Directorate 

Athletic Awards 


Campus Life 


Men's Teams 

Music and Drama Society 


Senate Club 

Students' Administrative Council 

Superior's Message 

The Trireme 

Women's Teams 




School At-Home 

School of Nursing (see Nursing) 
School Nite 

Social Work, School of 


Dean's Message 

South House 


Spanish Club 

Toike Oike 

Sports (see Men's Athletics, Women's 

Students' Administrative Council 




Summer Session 


Student Christian Movement 


S.C.M. Victoria College 


Symphony, The University 



Taming of The Shrew 


T. A. Reed Trophy 


Teachers' Course 




Message to the Graduating Class 




Transactions and Year Book .. 


Trinity College 


(see also St. Hilda's) 

Arts and Letters Club 


Athletic Association 


Athletic Teams 


Board of Stewards 




Literary Society 


Provost's Message 




Trireme. The 




196 Bloor Street West 



University of Toronto Band 


University College 10 
Arts Ball .276 

Athletic Board 418 

Biographies 16 

Colour Holders 419 

Follies 292 

French Club 327 

Holwood House 383 

Literary Society 12 

Men's Teams 420 

Parliament 350 

Permanent Executive 11 

Players' Guild 306 

Principal's Message 10 

73 St. George 382 

Summer Course 54 

UCP.H.E. Women's Athletic Assoc 470 

Undergrad, The 360 

Women's Residences 384 

Women's Teams 475 

Women's Undergraduate Association 13 

W.U.A. Executive 15 

Year Executives 14 

University Extension, Department of 224 

University Symphony Orchestra 302 


Varsity, The 358 

Varsity Christian Fellowship 374 

V.C.F. Victoria College 330 

Victoria College 55 

Acta Victoriana 361 

Annesley Student Government Association 386 

Athletic Union 427 

Biographies 64 

Bob, the Vic 296 

Classics Club 328 

College Union 60 

Youth Gazes into the Crystal 

The gaze of young Canadians is fixed upon the future. 
Despite the troublous times they have confidence . . . and 
with reason! 

Ready to hand in Canada are the greatest opportunities this 
nation has ever offered to young people with ambition and 
initiative. * W 

This Bank has unwavering faith in Canada's youth. We 
cordially invite you to open an account with us. 


Incorporated 1855 


Debating Parliament 351 

Drama Society 310 

Year Executives 56, 61, 62 

French Club 329 

History 57 

Liberal Arts Club 63 

Men's Residence 386 

Men's Teams 428 

Music Club 300 

Pass Arts Club 328 

Permanent Executive 61 

Principal's Message 55 

Student Christian Movement 373 

Summer Session 330 

Varsity Christian Fellowship Victoria 330 

Women's Athletic Association 

Women's Teams 

Wymilwood Concerts 



Women's Athletics 463 

Athletic Directorate 469 

Intercollegiate Teams 467 

Faculty Teams (see individual faculties) 

"T" Holders 469 

Wycliffe College 131 

Athletic Association 439 

Literary Society 131 

Wymilwood Concerts 299